The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 6, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 6, 1953
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTUJUVILUS (AKK.) COUKIiJR NiiWS WEDNESDAY, MAY «. 1&58 Tidelands Bill Returns To House (Continued from Page 1) oil ore California, Texas and Louisiana. The bill would recognize state ownership of all submerged lands within historic state boundaries. Although not spelled out, this has usually been taken to mean three miles except on the gulf coasts of Texas and Florida, which claim 1014 miles. Goes To Slates Another section would give the states the right to develop oil and other natural resources In the ocean bed if the courts should dispute the right of Congress to transfer title. The federal government would have oil and other mineral rights in the continental shelf, the aren running outward from state boundaries to where the ocean floor drops off sharply. In some places this is as far out as 300 miles. The House bill provides that the secretary of the interior should administer the continental sheir; the Senate version makes no provision for its administration. The Senate plans to handle that issue in separate legislation. Rep. J. Frank Wilson (D-Tex), n backer of state ownership, said he preferred the House "package" treatment, but that after talking with Senate leaders he considers it the wiser course for the House to accept the Senate bill. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 May 3413 3418 3392 3392 July 3396 3403 3387 3389 Oct 3368 3374 3362 3365 Dec 3362 3367 3352 3360 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:1 May 3404 3410 3390 3390 July 3397 3402 3384 3389 Oct 3360 3370 3360 3360 Dec 3364 3368 3359 3359 Soybeans i May I Jly • I Sep , Nov 3031/8 299ft 282% 27314 301 297 ft 281'A 272 301 !4 297 1/2 281 >/, 372 !4 Chicago Corn May Jly . 157% 157-li, 156% 160% 160% 190'/a Chicago Wheat Mny Jly . 217% 219% 215'/ 2 217% 215% 217% Harrison High Girls to Stage Fashion Show The fourth annual Harrison High School home economics department's fashion show will be held in the Harrison gymnasium at 8 p.m. tomorrow. • The students will model clothing for school, church, active and spectator sports and other events. Bernice Jackson, junior home economics student, is directing the revue, and is being assisted by Annie B. Bragg. Levhilla Morris v and Maggie Willie have leading roles in the fashion play, "Plain Mary Jane." Pre-school children, elementary students and adults' will participate In the revue. Narrator will be Carrie White, Harrison English instructor, and music will be under the direction of Elvira Bussey, Harrison's music Instructor. Armorel Postmistress Speaks to Students Mrs. Gratia M. BInson, postmistress at«ArmoreI, spoke to students at Armorel Junior High School yesterday. FJfty high school students also attended. Speaking of the post office in America, Mrs. Binson gave a history of the U.S. Postal Department, pointed out the services It rencU-rs and listed common mistakes nia^c by people In using the postal system. New York Stocks A T and T ... ............ 155 1-2 Amer Tobacco ........... 73 3-4 Anaconda Copper ........ 38 1-8 Beth Steel ............... 52 3-8 Chrysler ................ 79 5-8 Gen Electric ............. 72 1-4 Gen Motors .............. 64 1-8 Montgomery Ward ....... 62 7-8 N Y Central ............. 22 Int Harvester ............ 297-8 J C Penney ............. 70 1-2 Republic Steel ........... 48 7-8 Radio, ....... ............ 26 3-8 Socony Vacuum .......... 33 3-4 Studebaker ............. 36 1-8 Standard of N J ......... 71 1-4 Texas Corp .............. 54 1-4 Sears U S Steel Sou Pac .. 68 3-4 39 1-2 45 3-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. «B— (USDA)— Hogs 1.500: slow, barrows and gilts 10.. to 25 lower; sows steady to 25 lower; loss on some heavier weights; choice 180230 Ibs 23.75-90; 23.85 most popular price; several hundred head choice Nos. 1 and 2 24.00; 240-270 Ibs 23.00-75; heavier weights scarce; 150-170 Ibs 22.25-23.50; 120140 Ibs 19-.25-21.25; SOWS 400 Ibs down 21.50-22.00; heavier sows 19.50-21.00. Cattle 3,500; calves 900; early demand moderate and a few steers steady. Including low commercial to average good kinds nt 17.5020.25; heifers and mixed butcher yearlings strong; good and choice 13.50-16.00. Flue Stops Up TRAIN RIDE TO BLYTHEVII.LE — About 100 Walker Park, had to be cancelled because of rainy pupils of three first grade classes at Osceola Ele- weather. The children, members of the /irst grade mentary School came to BlytheviHe on the morning classes of Mrs. Robert Jones, Miss Viona Early and train yesterday. For most it was the first train ride. Mrs, L. W. Foster, were met at the station and tak- A big day planned for the children with a picnic at en back to Osceola in cars. (Courier News photo) RED CROSS A stoppcd-up fireplace brought an alnrm to the Blythevilie (Continued from Page 1) B. Eufler, Sam Williams, R. Jordan. Sam Jones. Burch Bell, W. B. Talum, H. D. Tatum. Clear Lake (Additional) $5 — J. L. Joiner. L. D. Jeffers, Negro Division chairman for Blytheville, reported he following contributions; $10 — Dr. B. E. Roberts. $5 — Ernest Caston. $2 — Lucius and Beatrice Vas;ar, James Goodloe. $1 — Estelle Tubbs, Rosie A. (ohnson, Pinky Thomas, Susie :ummings, Thomas Jones. Era Jrawley, Shaw Crawley, Louise Sryant, Hanna Sough, Callle Hays, Willie Davis, Mnncly Luster, Mary Icott, Mose Harris, Rev. Henry ,ewis. Theodore Singleton, Peggy Nichols, Charley King, Carl Nelson. Mack Williams. Elbert Williams. Alice Ford. Beatrice Boyd, Bea- rlce Jackson, Samuel Nubors. Alltler Len, Ed Ware, Carrie Holing, Mary Bland, llosie Smith. Bessie Brassflcld, Nina Smith, ane Collins, Maggie L. Love, O. C. Love. India Lofton, Mary Pankey, Jer•y Pankey, Mary Etta Williams, da Atkins, Lilly Jackson, Andrew ackson, Thomas Gardner, Annie 3rown, . Oliva Snoad, Savannah Jones, Mary Tribune, Rosie Jackon, Arthur Jones. Tiny Wilson. Mnble Bush, Gertrude Smith, ,eroy Payne, Mamie Tiiurmun, ^rtie James. Turle Vaughner, Joe ohnson, Fred Williams, Amanda Miller, Robbie McMorrie, Carrie fluel joncs ' Rev ' Albert. Mnycs. Louise Lymon, Mamie Clifton, Agnus Fire Deartment nt 8:30 p.m. yester- Griffins. Sndie Whiting. Iclell Robinson. Sisroe Lawrence, day from the residence of J M.. Williams nl MOO Wtvl A*h. No dnaiil'Pluo Mne Cherry, George Brown, nse was reortcd by Fire Chief Roy : Mary Ettiv Nelson, Alfreddie Head. i White, Mary Witherspoon, Lcona Former Resident Injured in Wreck in California R. B. Wallace, lormer resident here and brother of Carl Wallace of BlytheviHe, was in an improved condition today in Chula Vista, Calif., Hospital where he is recovering from injuries suffered in an auto accident there Sunday. The driver ot the car in which Mr. Wallace was a passenger was killed and three other persons were injured. Mr. Wallace suffered a severe scalp laceration, facial cuts and rib injuries. Chula Vista officers said.the driver apparently fell asleep at the uhecl. The car veered onto the wrong side of the street, hit a sign post, and then crashed into a floodlight standard at a drive-in. Mr. Wallace moved from Blythe- viHe to Chula Vista in February. Obituaries War Casualties Reach 134,805 WASHINGTON (IP) — Announced U. S, battle casualties in Korea reached 134.805 today, an increase of 395 since last week. The defense department's weekly summary based on not.ificrt firms to families through last Friday reported the number of killed in fiction increased 79 to a new total of 21,- •M8 and wounded Increased 288 to a total of 100,222. Hill, Mary Harris. Corbitt Wade, Rosie Carr. Virgie Parker, Willie Jnmes. Ida Hubbard, Edith Thlgpen, Elizabeth Williams, Lulu McCloddcn. George Bynn, Elder Famous Smith, Henrietta Hokc, Ijiiln Cofield, Mamie Lee Smith, M. A, Ware, Annie Sledge, Pinky Trimue. Rites Held for Infant Graveside services for Stev Eugene Sims, one-day-old infan son of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Sim of Blytheville, who died at Wall Hospital this morning, will b conducted at Memorial Park Cem etery at 10 a.m. tomorrow. Hoi Funeral Home is in charge. He Is survived by his parent and one sister, Anita Sims. Miracle Cushion Holds False Teeth Tight and Firm Snug Denture Cushions are a triumph of science, a sensational new plastic re-lining that gets rid of the annoyance and irritation of loose, badly fitting false teeth. Snug eases sore, irritated gums due to loose fitting dentures. Applied in a few minutes, makes the wobbliest plates stay firmly in place - gives perfect comfort. Eat corn-on-the-cob, steaks, apples — talk, laugh as you please — plates "3tny put," firmly, solidly. Harmless to gums or dentures. Snug re-liner3 can last from 2 to 6 months. Stays soft and pliable — does not harden ami ruin plate. Peels ripht out when replacement is needed. No daily hnther with adhesives. Get Snug Denture Cushions today! 2 liners for tipper or lower plates $1.50. Money back if not satisfied. YOU GET MORE. DODGE PAY LESS GET MORE-gef features like these: SHARPER TURNING than other leading makes to save you time and effort. 7 POWERFUL ENGINES, with 100 to 171 h.p.— 3 engines brand-new. You can be sure of the right power for your j^b with Dodge! TRUCK-0-MATIC TRANSMISSION with g£rol Fluid Drive, for the best in shift-free driving. Available in J4- and %-ton models. SUPERSAFE BRAKESof theadvam-ed dual-primary type in 1- through 4-ton trucks. Of the leading makes, only Dodge offers these up-to-date brakes. More power in the 1J^- and 2-ton ranges than other leading makes. More pick-up and express bodies than other leaders, including new 116"-wheelbase H-ton pick-up. Greatest '/2-ton-panel payload and cubic capacity. Fluid coupling for smoother traction in J^-, %• and 1-ton models, offered only by Dodge. 2 fuel filters on aU models to assure cleaner fuel and cleaner engine. Floating oil intake selects clean oil just below top; avoids sediment at bottom of crankcase. Water-distributing tube on all models directly cools valve seats . . . means longer valve life. Exhaust valve seat inserts on all models for better valve seating, longer engine life. 4-ring pistons on all engines save oil, upkeep. Independent parking brake on all models is simple, efficient, powerful. Cyclebond brake linings last longer ... no rivets to score brake drums. Oriflow shock absorbers on }/%-, %- and 1-ton models give smoother riding. Better balanced weight distribution for extra payload. PAY LESS — thanks to new lower prices You save when you buy a Dodge "Job- Rated" truck, thanks to new lower prices. And you save when you operate a Dodge truck, thanks to quality features like those shown in the box at left. You get more value and you pay less for it, with new Dodge trucksl So if you've been thinking of buying a truck . . . pick-up, panel, stake or high-tonnage job . . '. be sure to see Dodge before you buy! Find out how much more truck Dodge gives for your money. Ask about the new lower prices. For a top trade, stop by today! See or phone us for a good deal! Pioneer and ifi'/l ItotJnr In sharp lurnin for fast, money-saving operation! BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Walnut & First • Phone 4422 Baptists Open Convention At Houston HOUSTON (/Pi — The Southern Baptist Convention opened its 96th session here today with nearly 30,000 messengers (delegates) representing its 7.600,000 members in 22 states. The largest convention In Houston history continues through Sunday night. Less than an hour after the opening services, which Included an address by President J. D. Grey, New Orleans, the convention turned to one of its most Important business matters — a record $8,750,000 budget proposal. The budget recommendation was $652,500 higher than that adopted a year ago at Miami, Pla. All of the increase would go to operating funds. Dr. Ramsey Pollard of Knoxville, Tenn., was selected to succeed C. C. Warren of Charlotte, N. C., as president of the pastors' conference. Other new officers include O. R. Shields of St. Louis, vice president, and Grady C. Cothen ol Oklahoma City, treasurer. On APA Committee Harold Wood, Blythevllle pharmacist, has been named a member of the nominating committee for the 71st annual convention of the Arkansas Pharmaceutical Association which will be held in Hot Springs May 18-20. TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) the most practical method of handling prisoners of war of Korean nationality Is to release them to civilian status immediately following the effective date of the armistice. "They would then be free to go to locations of their choice and under the provisions of the draft .armistice agreement, each side would be obliged to facilitate the return to the other side of those who desire to go there. Our side proposes that the matter be handled in this practical and realistic manner.' Bead Courier News Classified Ads. With the Courts CHANCERY The following divorce decrees have been filed: Mary Jo Jeffries and James D. Jeffries; Bernease Moser and Robert L. Moser; Robert Selvidge and Alice M. Selvidge; Bernard McDonald and Mae McDonald; Barbara Keeler and Ralph Keeler, Jr.; Lela Mae and Eugene Jackson; Sarah Manning and E. Roland Manning; Richard Austin and Ella Mae Austill; Bertie Dorris and Allison Dor- rls. CIRCUIT (Criminal Division) Raymond Hodge, appeal from Municipal Court on three charges of illegal sale of liquor. (Civil Division) Carmie Alley vs. W. R. Middleton, damages; Mrs. Ollie Grimmett Grim vs. Ed A. Rice, administrator of the estate of W. A. Grimmett, suit to obtain personal property valued at $653. Legislature's Work R«vitw«d Lions Club members und (u«U heard a review of the 1953 legislative session of the Arkansas General Assembly at the Weekly luncheon meeting of the club it Hotel Noble yesterday ,by two Missislsppi County representatives, Jimmy Edwards of Blythe- vllle and L. H. Autry of Burdette. Following the resume of the legislative session, the representatives conducted a question and answer discussion forum. Wilson Cooperative Club Plans Meeting f WILSON—Mrs. Audrey Howard of Memphis, past president of tho Shelby County Garden Association, wil be guest speaker at the May meeting of the Wilson Cooperative Club at 2 p.m. tomorrow in thi Club House. Mrs. Howard's talk on flower arrangements will carry out the program theme of "Gardening," with Mrs. V. G. Mann in charge. Special guests will be the graduating class. A tea is planned to follow the business meeting. Mrs..J. D. Rankln it chairman of the hostess committee. Mrs. P. E. McRae will be installed as president of the 1953-54 club * year. She will succeed Mrs. Elstner D. Beall. Other oficers who will be , installed are Mrs. W. B. Burkett, vice-president; Mrs. Owens Sadler, secretary; and Mrs. James ELsIan- der, treasurer. Mrs. Beall will be parliamentarian. ' The Eyes of tha Sports-Loving World are t/^eack JIMMY DfMARIT lays: "I lite color, aod Palm Bench slacks are the most colorfuj JACK BURKl, JR. aayn "For comfort, you can'( teat Palm Beach ,Ucks." L *&£. SAM SNEAD winner of ik.t ycar'i Palm Beach Qiarnpifinslirp wj|| arain round) in cool'Palm Ueach'jJacks." . and the. eyes of comfort loving men every where are on the colorful slacks "Golf's Greats" Prefer Palm Beach* Slacks We can see why top golfers and standouts in all sports show such a preference for Palm Beach slacks. They're mighty cool, can't he heat for comfort, really hold their press ... and for smart fit and tailoring, wide color and pattern variety, we've seen nothing that duplicates them. They're washable too. Get several pair for active sports or casual wear, fAlM ISACH SPOUT COATS—They're color, roordinaled to contrast handsomely with Pain Rcarh SI»cki... mails o( iho »»mo lightweight, cool fabric PALM BIACH SUITI—Wonderful a,!orlmont of tlieae hanrisoma cool gnits, just in time for !hl many hot days ahead British Import Look in American made RESORTWEAVEt SPORT COATS Really somelhing special. Have the au.hentic British Import look, yet they're American roada and lightweight for American climate. Terrific patterns aod colon • *ReR.T.M.r,wx1aU-San!orf, Ice. Mohllr, rtyon, iccUU anUX -y*-« In • t\V(K>] and mohair, rayon, «eeUt« and i)< oylon, la i

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