The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 27, 1956 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 27, 1956
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 19M BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Ike Jokes About 'Big To - Do' Over Poisoned Drinks (Continued from Page 1) the soft drinks were poisoned, or whether folks affected may have gotten some bad food before they ever came aboard the car." Skidmore's statement said: "CSiO office car Chessie 29, the Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton Mar 13228 3252 3228 May 3556 3565 3556 July ,.. 3344 3352 3338 Oot 3222- 3254 3222 Dec 3230 3260 3230 3236 3564 3346 3236 3247 New Orleans Cotton Mar ........ 3251 3251 3240 3240 May ........ 3554 3563 3554 3563 July ........ '3338 3346 3335 3340 Oct ........ 3220 3248 3220 3231 Dec 3227 3255 3227 3243 Chicago Wheat May .... 228 228% July .... 208% 210 Sep .... 211 212>/« 227 227% 20T/ 6 210% 208% 212 Chicago Corn May .... 141 % 14iy B 140% July .... 145 145?', 144% Sep .... 145 145% H4'/2 Chicago Soybeans May .... 2681/2 269% 267% 269 July .... VtlVt 212','j 270'/ 2 271% 145% 145% Sep 252% 252% 250>,4 251'/ 2 car of Walter J. Tuohy, president of the C&O, was in the CSiO shops at Huntington, W.Va., last week I'or a routine mechanical inspection. "On Thursday night it was taken on a test run to Washington with three mechanical service people and one of two crew members— the chef—aboard . . . "Before the car left it was visited briefly by the wife of one of the mechanical men, his 11- year-old son, two women cousins of his wife, and one of their young sons, also 11. In all, nine people were on the car. Commented On Taste —"The family -group, plus the other two mechanical men, had all dined together at a home and the women, and children came down to see the men off. "Ginger ale was served but not all drank it. Some of those who did drink it commented on its unpleasant taste. "The train left and the women went home without untoward Incident. Later that night three persons who had taken ginger ale suffered upset stomachs. "One of the mechanical men left the train at Washington and went to a hospital. His condition is nol critical. One woman was ill at home in Huntington but has recovered. A second woman wenl to a hospital in Huntington where she is' recovering. (The three persons who fell ill were identified as Mrs. Idell Scott, 46, a schoolteacher; Mrs. Charles Ross, wife of one of the mechanical service employes; and Charles Hertig. Mrs. Ross was not hospitalized. All are Huntington residents.) Taken From Car "The empty bottles from which they had drunk were thrown off the train on the way to Washington before anybody got sick. At Washington all the bottled beverages left were taken from the car "Three bottles of ginger ale and samples of ice were sent to i laboratory in Baltimore wher New York Stocks A T and T 184 3-4 Anaconda Copper 783-4 Bsth Steel 163 Chrysler 75 1-i Gen Electric 63 3-4 Gen Motors . ... 46 5-e Montgomery Ward 90 1-2 N Y Central « l ~* . Jnt Harvester . 36 7-8 , ests f 0un( j nothing wrong. Eigh Republic Steel 48 J - 2 j other bottles oif ginger ale wen "--"- 49 Kent to the West Vireinia State ! '-fysiene Laboratory at Charleston The tests will not be complete imMl tomorrow (today). "At. WasMnTton FrMay the sec ond crew m=mber. the steward went aobard C hQ .ssie *>9 and with the chef gave the galley a com Radio f Eocony Vacuum « i ~" Standard of N J 59 5-8 Texas Corp > '" '"* Sears « j'° U S Steel SJ i-o Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Ut—USDA—Hogs 13,000; higher: mixed U. S. NOS. 1, 2 and 3, 180240 ib--14.60-15.00; largely around 14.75 with some at 1S.OO, mostly No. 1 and 2 grade; about 400 head mostly No. 1 around 200-225 Ib Sunday night. 15.25; highest since Jan. 30; few --•-•• nlete cleaning as is customary be fore a car is put back in service after overhaul. "Also on Friday, it was estab lished that President Eisenhower would use CHessie 29 for his trip mixed grade S40-265 Ib 14.35-75 140-170 Ib 12.75-13.75; few lots 14.00 110-130 Ib 11.25-12.50; sows 400 Ib down 1255-75; heavier sows 11.0012.00; boars over 250 Ib T.OO-ia; lighter weights 8.00-50. Cattle 4.300, calves 1,000; fully steady and showing strength; high choice carrying small end of prime 1300-1350 Ib steers 19.00-25; choice 1050-1150 Ib steers 17.7518.50; good 900-1050 Ib steers 16.5017.00; good and choice quality 650700 Ib stock steers 17.00-50; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 15.50-18.00; cows utility and commercial 12.00-13.50; individual head 14.00; canner and cutter cows 8.50-12.00; bulls utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; 700-1000 Ib yearling bulls 15.0016.00; canner and cutter bulls 10.00-12.00: choice vealers 22.0025 00- few prime 27.00; good and choice largely 18.00-22.00; culls down to 10.00. World Policies (Continued from Page 1) among us." Ruiz Cortines toasted the "continuation of the greatest cordiality between us," then broadened his sentiments to cover the "American continent." Lester B. Pearson, Canada's minister for external affairs, spoke of continued friendly relations of the three countries and toasted "to the United States, surrounded by the oceans and by Mexico and Canada." Robert .Farquaharson, press officer tor the Canadian delegation, told reporters, "The President was in great form and carried the conversation, and everybody enjoy_ed himself." If any serious business was dis- WITNESS WANTED! On July 5, 19S5, 1 was involved in an automobile accident with another vehicle. The accident oc- ewred t niln with of Tupelo, MlMlailppi on HIchwaT 45 at approximately 5:30 p.m. In » heavy ratn storm. At the time of the accident r wan driving a 1»5Z Dodge which burned. The other vehicle wai a 195] Cadillac. A track driver driving a Ford tractor & trainer and hiullnc water- meloni wltneued thl« accident. ThU gentleman livn la Arkaiuu near the MlHoarl line. It It «ry Important that I get In contact with tnlt drinr. Anyone knowing hi* Identity, pteaae contact a* at once. REV. J. C. WA8SON MethodM Paraon Shannon, Baughman said there was "n question" in his mind about th_ loyalty of the C&O employes who had access' to the car last week cussed at the dinner the spokes men gave no hint of it. All oflicia comment indicated that the mair rtsult of the sessions here woulc be to dramatize friendly relation among the North American pow ers. New US Atomic Plan Studied by UN Powers - NEW MANAGER—John Keith of Leachville has been named manager, along with Adebe Saliba, of Zellner's Slipper Shop here. For the past two years, he has been with Paul's Shoe Store in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Zellner will move to Memphis where they have opened a factory cancellation sample shoe store. LONDON (AP) — The U. the latest in the series of U. S. of war in the atomic age. Harold Stassen proposed that nations joining in a disarmament pact should give advance notice if they send armed men outside their borders, 'Stassen, President Eisenhower's specialist on disarmament, is meeting with representatives of Russia, Britain, Prance and Canada as a subcommittee on the U. N. Disarmament Commission. ' In short, stassen's argument was that .worldwide publicity on troop movements would rule out POLITICS Kluckhohn Draws Two Years For Killing Woman Shopper (Continued from Page 1) day as saying he is "available" for the nomination, but the spokesman said the governor denied using the word "available." McKinney said he had presided at a March 4 meeting in Denver, at which people from some 14 states were represented. "It was a conference solely iu the interests of Gov. Harriman," McKinney said. "Now, there has been talk in the papers that this ..-as somewhat tied up with stopping Stevenson in Minnesota. That is not true." Wants Movement Spiked McKinney said also that former President Truman, a personal friend, asked him several weeks ago to "spike . . . any movement for me for president." He quoted Truman as saying he would not be a candidate under any circumstances. In Washington, Symington said, "I am not a candidate," and expressed himself as "humbly grateful for the confidence expressed in me" by the Missouri Democratic committee. Kefauver made several appearances in the Los Angeles area yesterday, but described several of them as nonpolitical. As for his chances in the state's primary, he said, "it is an uphill pull, but it is going good now." Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minn esota rapped the Eisenhower administration at a Los Angeles meeting arranged by Stevenson '•backers. He said the Eisenhower "team is falling apart" and "the .only way you're going to get a good team to run this government is to ge a new coach." The New York Times spoke today of a possibility of a move to draft Truman for the Democratic presidential nomination. A Washington dispatch to the Times said the Stevenson-Ket'auv- er fight has led to "genuine talk of possible dark horses." "Indeed," the story said, "there is now serious consideration, mostly in Northern Democratic quarters, but among some Southern professionals as well, of the pos sibillty of attempting in certain eventualitities to draft former President Truman." N. atomic powers today studied proposal's to reduce the threat surprise attack and thus reduce the danger of war. Andrei A. Gromyko, a deputy foreign minister and head of the Soviet teams, gave no hint of the Russian reaction. Previously at the current series of meetings" the United States had suggested the setting up of test inspection areas in the United States and Russia, an exchange of technical missions and a 214 million-man limit to the armed forces of the United States and the Soviet Union. In Municipal Court Buddy Spain forfeited $111.76 on a charge of drunk driving in Municipal Court today. Harold Reed, of Osceola, forfeited $36.75 bond on a charge of failure to yield the right of way. An alias warrant was issued for his appearance, however, when the complaining witness asked that he be brought to court. A collision of two cars was involved. FARM (Contlnued from Page 1) mered out by tomorrow night. However, no votes were taken at the initial meeting. The conferees said they hope to begin voting this afternoon on >me of the major issues, includ- RALEIQH, N. C. Wl—Richard P. Kluckhohn drew a one to two-year centence yesterday in the slaying of a woman shopper behind a hotel in Raleigh. Kluckhohn, 21, pleaded nolo con- tendere (no contest) to a charge of involuntary manslaughter. Last June he was sentenced to 5- to-10 years after a jury convicted him of a similar charge in the May 13 pistol shooting of Miss Bernlce Seawell, 43, of Arlington, Va. He appealed to toe State Supreme Court. Which granted him a new trial because the judge's charge to the jury was faulty. Miss Seawell was waiting for a parking lot attendant to deliver her car during a rainy day when she was felled by a bullet. Kluckhohn, who described the shooting as a "horrible accident," acknowledged that his German Luger pistol had discharged while he was in a hotel room, but said he did not knpw it had hit anyone. Kluckhohn Was in this area as a U.N. representative of a publishing firm. His parents. Dr. and Mrs. Clyde K. Maben Kluckhohn, are on the Harvard University faculty. Judge Hamilton Hobgood of Wake Superior Court could have sentenced Kluckhohn to a maximum ol 20 years in prison. Jonesboro Is Meeting Place A delegation from Blytheville is to be on hand when the Watchtower Bible and Tract Society of New York sponsors a three-day assembly of Jehovah's Witnesses in Jonesboro Friday, Saturday and Sunday. The assembly will be held in the Play Time Roller Rink and is for Bible instruction and concentrated gospel preaching in this area, a spokesman for the group announced today. (Continued from Page 1) along Israel's frontiers with the Arab states. The United States had hoped he could leave next Monday. Britain, Prance and Australia spoke in full support of the U.S. proposal, Belgium, Iran and Peru supported it in principle. But those three, the Soviet Union, .Yugoslavia and Cuba said they wanted to hear from Israel and the Arab countries before taking a definite stand. To Meet Tomorrow The council finally agreed to meet tomorrow and again next Tuesday. Soviet Delegate Arkady A. Sob- olev told reporters he would decide his position on the U.S. plan only after he had listened to the Arab and Israeli delegates. But he said he had no proposals of his own to make. As the council argued, new violence was reported from the Israeli-Arab frontier. An Israeli military spokesman accused Egyptian forces of starting a three-hour border gunfight in the El Auja (Nizana) area of the southern Negev. No Israeli casualties were reported. Korean Officer Kills US Gl SEOUL. South Korea (If) —The 8th Army announced today that South Korean lieutenant accidentally shot and killed an American sergeant in a drunken argument. The American's name was not disclosed. An 8th Army spokesman said ROK Marine Lt. Kim Yung Hae. during the argument, drew a .45- calbier pistol to "scare the sergeant and it accidentally discharged." He is being questioned by the U.S. Army. ng the level of price supports for "3asic commodities. 10-Day Recess Both branches of Congress are to begin a 10-day Easter recess when they adjourn Thursday. Both Ellender and Rep. Cooley (D-NC), his House counterpart, said they believe the Senate and House will act finally on Thursday if a compromise measure is ready by then. Cooley appeared somewhat less optimistic about finishing the bill in conference tomorrow. Cooley predicted the compromise version would include a one- Steele Band Gets Nod from Judge 'Nice stage appearance, good uniformity, general color of band is very good, good balance. Intonation of band good. Nice control. The band is very well drilled. Good tonal balance. Very good work." That was the cryptic appraisal of the Steele High School band by Professor Emmett Savig of the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Sarig was guest conductor and Judge at the Southeast Mis- Treasure Worthless BIG SPRING, Tex. (f) — Three boys found $1,800 in a treasure chest dug out of an abandoned earthen tank here but neither they nor the internal revenue people are excited. The $1,800 was in SI, $5, $50 and $100 Confederate bills. year program oi' price supports at a mandatory 90 per cent of parity for wheat, cotton, corn, rice and peanuts. Parity is a standard fixed by iaw and said to be fair to farmers in relation to their costs. The Eisenhower administration strongly supports a flexible system in which price supports on these basic crops vary with the size of stocks on hand. Such a system was enacted in 1954. The House bill would scrap it. The Senate version would retain the theory of flexibility, while adding features to restrict it. Sen. Aiken (K-Vt), senior OOP to include 90 per cent supports said he expects the compromise senator on the conference group, "for one year or more." He said Eisenhower may well veto such a bill. souri Band Festival In Hayti. He complimented the fast-rising Steele band, which is under the direction of Glen A. McCool. SPECIAL SIRIK EVANGELISM SERVICES You and your friends are cordially invited to attend. -A—7 Hear Dr. Roy-J~-Smiin— Mornings Evenings 7:30 Wed. &Thurs. 7:30 Tonight's Message: "Where Do You Think You're Going" FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Main at Seventh Jap Parliament Okays Budget TOKYO I/P)— Japan's parliament today approved a national budget Of $2.874,463,316 for the 1956-57 fiscal year. It provides a $37,225,200 increase in defense spending, earmarked largely for a 10,000-man boost in the fledgling Japanese army. Slight stepups In the tiny air and naval arms are also provided. The 'over-all defense budget is $391,045,170. she'll be the proudest lady in NEW BUSTER BROWNSfor the EASTER PARADE hoes that fit — really fit! $J50 Mother, bring your little lady in for the biggest selection of pretty new Easter shoes in town. They're Buster Browns America's favorite children's shots for over JO vein. Made over the famous "live foot" lasts and fined by our exacting 6-point fitting plan, you'ce Hue of perfect fit with every pair. fit. 80KS SH O E S !) a OUR BRAND NEW SUMMER FLATS Westbrook's has receired several hundred pair of new summer flats . . . brought to you at an excit- ing low price . . . this is not a c/oseout of old merchandise, but our first offering of an exceptional value! Don't miss this event! Sizes 4 to 9, AA and B 9 Popular Colors of • Pink • Beige • Jelly Bean • Light Blue • Yellow • White • Orange • Black • Persian Print $ 3 Popular Colors • Light Blue • Shocking Pink • Fawn 4 Popular Colors • White <t • Beige • Pink • Black ! lA/edforook A FAMILY SHOE STORE I312W. Mala Phone 2-2342

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