The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, May 11, 1953
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PAGE TWO BT.YTHEVTLLE (ARK.1 COURIER NEWS , MAY 11, 198S Churchill Calls for High Level Conference of Leading World Powers (Continued from Page 1) no settlement at all. This could be Interpreted as mild criticism of President Eisenhower's recent «11 inclusive peace plan. 5 The position of French-led in Indochina has Improved. be the case, but also it might well Have arisen from local circumstances nnd Impulses and from plans made months ago." Touching on other foreign problems, Churchill eaid: 1. Britain will defend her Sue/. . Canal bases if Egypt attacks them. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton May July Oct Dec Open High Low Close . 3390 3380 3378 3377 . 3397 3397 3379 3379 . 3369 3372 3359 3359 . 3363 3366 3355 3356 New Orleans Cotton lift; gardiess of a strong British desire to reach a friendly settlement with the Soviet Union. Toosfrmasters May July 3335 Oct 3368 Open HlBh Low Close 3388 3393 3366 3366 33S5 3377 3377 3370 3357 3357 Dec 3364 3364 3352 3352 Soybeans May Jly . Sep . Nov . High 300 206 279 'i 270 a. Chicago Corn Bill Hrabovsky. Richard Payne. Fred Sandcfur. Will Walker. Ban- j croft ' High 158'i, 160', dochina. Cheer From House Churchill said the big power conference he suggested -should be composed of the smallest number of powers and persons possible, and they should meet with a measure | of informality and a still greater j^,. • measure of privacy and seclusion." \*lU)J The House gave him a loud cheer when he said: "I must make it plain Unit in __. spite of all the uncertainties and croft Terry and Jimmy Richardson Chicago Wheat confusion in which world affairs will be speakers Thursday night 3 and plunged. I believe that a con- when Blytheville Toostmnsters Club j Hish Jerence on the highest level should meets In the Junior Chamber of; May 24 ,\ take place between the leading j Commerce clubroom. ( Jly 217 i ; powers Sout long delay." ! President Oil Smythc w,ll preside , Largely optimistic In tone, Churchill injected a note of warn- ta "To fail to maintain our defense j ter'and Mr. Smythe is to be topic-j effort up to the limit of our strength would be to paralyze j every beneficient tendency towards; peace in Europe and Asia. "This would be the most fatal moment for free nations to relax their comradeship and preparation." Churchill opened with a discussion of Korea, saying the Communist truce proposals require sympathetic examination. He observed: "There is no reason known to Low 298'1 294 l i 277 ; S, 269','i Low 156', 158T4 Close 299 r :l 296 278 X 270 Low 21.i 7 s 215'i Close 216% 216 Nora Jackson Billy Thweatt Luxora Delegates For Girls', Boys 1 State Selected LUXORA — Nora Ann Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Paul Jackson, and Billy Thweatt, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Thweatt, have been named as delegates to Girls and Boys' State encampments to be held in Little Rock this month. Both arc eleventh grade students at Luxora High School. The Luxora Rotary Club- Rodgers-Lynch Post 230, and Rodgers-Lynch Auxiliary are co-sponsors of, the delegates. This 1 marks the first time thai Luxora organizations have sent two representatives to this Legion-sponsored event. I as chairman of the session which 1 be Toastmas- ! master. General evaluator will j Robert Jamison. MRlDOES (Continued from Page 1) New York Stocks me. at present to assume that It might not Jorm the basis of agreement, provided always it is put forward by the Communists in a | spirit of sincerity," , He pointed out that the United States had borne nineteen twentieths of the cost of the Korean fighting in men and money and said: "Express Opinion Frankly" "The matter is not one which we have either the right or the responsibility to decide, but it is our duty, without separating our- press our opinion frankly and selves from our great ally, to ex- fers." The Communist compromise proposal on Korea calls for establishment of a committee of five neutral nations to handle the problem of war prisoner repatriation. The United States opposes the forced repatriation of Chinese and North Korean prisoners now in the hands of the United Nations. Churchill described the conclusion of a Korean truce as the "immediate aim" of British diplomacy. He added: "I should be very content with even ft truce and a cease fire for the moment. ' 'Terrible injuries have been done each other by the North and South Korean Armies. But even if both sides only stood still where they were now and ceased fire and tried to replace foreign troops by Korean forces—even if only that happened—time might once again prove to be a heavier." Position Less Service Referring to the expansion of the . Communist-directed military offensive In Indochina, Churchill said he was informed that the position of the anti-Communist forces there now was less severe than was assumed at one lime. * "Measures taken by the French, together with the arrival of the rainy season, will probably give a lull of several months," he said. In' my opinion the sudden advance ot elements of the (Com- munited Viet Minn forces to-vard the Siamese frontier ought not to lead us to conclude that it is a Soviet Inspired move inconsistent with the new attitude of the Soviet government. "This may, unhappily prove to with less than an inch. More than three inches of rain were recorded at Jesslcville, De- Queen, Augusta nnd Newport, where some hail was also reported. The Weather Bureau at Little . Rock snid the extreme southern i nnd northern fringes of the state j got off with the least amount of rainfall. In Blytheville, yesterday's rainfall was guaged at 1.40 inches by R. E. Blaylock, official weather observer for this area. In Jonesboro, high winds nnd a heavy rain blew limbs off trees and inundated the city power plant. Jonesboro streets were flooded and many cars were filled with water. Werner, 22 miles south of Jonesboro, also was hit by winds which blew down a 2-room Negro house. A stove was upset, setting the house afire. Five Negroes escaped without serious injury. A billboard sign in Wciner, just replaced after it was knocked down in a storm a few weeks ngo, was blown down Sfenin today. Ol.her reports of heavy rain fall cl^ed : Perry ville, Glenwood, Heber Springs, Batesville, Alicia, Morrilton, and Des Arc. AIR FORCE (Continued from Page 1) challenge in court any act by Con- ;ress to vest title to the offshore ands in the coastal states. This action put him on the opposite side of the question from Sen. John McCIellan who is expected to seek re-election next year. Mclellan voted for the bill passed by the Senate which would give he coastal states clear title out to their historic boundaries. Washington observers saw in this situation a possible issue in event Gentry decides to make the race. McCIellan and Sen. J. W. Fulbright took opopsite stands on this bill. "CABBIT"-Mrs. Norm Weiler of St. Petersburg, Fla., has i new pet, but ihe'i not cure what it is. The animal has th< nead and shoulders of • cat, ind tht bodj of » rabbit, while IU .voic* It half growl, halt meow. Mn. Weiler, who adopted tht creiturt when It wandered Into her yard recently, culli her new pet "Cabblt." She wyi tt t»t«* fish, lovei cabbage Uui MMt V«iL REDS (Continued from Page 1) encircled and repeatedly attacked the two northern French posts of Muong Khoua and Moung Sal. Among the planes parachuting supplies to the embattled French outposts and still reinforcing the main Laos defense points were six huge Flying Boxcars, rushed here ast week by the U. S. government and operated by 14 American civilian fliers. U. S. authorities here refused to identify the Americans but In Hong Kong retired U. S. Maj. Gen. Claire I., Chennault's Civil Air Transport line disclosed its pilots were flying the big C119 planes. Traffic Damages Citrus RIVERSIDE, Calif. (/P) — Traffic fumes cause poor citrus production along major highways in soutrern California. Dixson Tubbs, agricultural commissioner for Orange County, said the damage affects the first four rows of trees on the side subject to the windblown gas attack. Conditions at "stop" corners show up the worst. PILES Risky? Yes! But This Book Tells What You Can Do To Help Avoid Dangers Here's the truth! Piles (and such disorders as fistula, rectal or colon ailments! can be dangerous or not. depending on whether you give them proper care. Learn how to hclu avoid dangers from this book: Just write for It to Thornton & Minor Hospital, Suite 572, 911 £. Llnwood, Kansas City 9, Mo, A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Eeth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Cen Electric Gen Motors N Y Central Int Harvester , , J. G. Penney . ... Republic Steel Radio . ...... .' Socony Vacuum Studebaker . . Standard of N J Texas Corp Sea rs U S Steel Sou Pac Ike Says Decent Housing Is a 'Moral Obligation' WASHINGTON Wl — President Eisenhower said today Americans of nil parties now accept "as a moral obligation" the task of "pro- 116 1-2 viding decent, housing for those now 155 1-2 73 5-8 37 7-8 52 80 62 3-8 22 1-8 29 5-8 70 1-2 49 3-8 26 34 1-8 35 1-2 71 55 58 1-4 3fl 5-8 « 1-4 Livestock NATfONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. MV-(USDA>— Hogs 12,500: moderately active; 180 Ibs up strong to 25 higher; lighter weights and sows steady to 25 higher; later trading slow; choice 180-230 Ibs 21.50-24.65; 24.50 most freely paid: several hundred choice Nos. 1 and 2 24.75; 240-270 Ibs 23.75-24.35; small lots 280-325 Ibs 22.50-23.50; 150-170 Ibs 22.75-24.25; 120-140 Ibs 10.75-22.00; sows 400 Ibs down 21.75-22.50; heavier sows 19.7521.50; few at 21.75; boars 15.0017.50: stags 15.50-17.50. Cattle 6,500; calves 1,000; opening slow; few early sales steady on steers and heifers with small lot of prime heavy steers 23.00: few good and choice steers and heifers 20.00-22.00; limited number of cows near steady but generally bidding unevenly lower; bulls nnd vcalcrs steady; utility and commercial bulls 15.00-17.00. compelled to live in slums." "It Is to the work of citizens' groups, so often undertaken in a voluntary basis," Elsenhower added, "that we rightfully look for constructive nnd long-term solutions to problems such as these." Eisenhower's statement was in a letter to Olin Linn, president of the National Housing Conference. Inc., KS the conference gathered here for a two-day annual meeting. The brief presidential letter made no mention of the administration request to Congress for. continuation of the controversial federal low-rent housing program at 35,000 new units in the fiscal year starting next July 1. This is the same rate as the current fiscal year. The House voted to deny all funds for the program next year. But in the Senate, an appropriations subcommittee has acted to restore funds at the 35.000-unlt rate. The full appropriations committee considers this decision today. Vith the Courts CHANCERY Mary E.' Simmons, guardian of William Dee Simmons, vs. Dee Simmons, trusee of estate of Prank Simmons, nnd Alice Simmons. Approval of S1.500 claim against estate of Prank Simmons. The following divorce decrees have been filed: William Honeycutt nnd Lillie Honeycutt, Hurley Margerum and Johnnie Margerum. CIRCUIT (Criminal Division) Raymond Essary, appeal from public drunk- edness conviction In Municipal Court. Methodist Men Meet Members of the Men's Fellowship of the Yarbro Methodist Church held a supper-meeting Friday night in the Yarbro club house. Speakers were Tom Moore and the Rev. £. H. Hnll of ,Dell. Tlie Rev. Carl Burton, pastor, wns In charge of the program, supper was served by Woman's Society of Christian Service members and music was provided by a women's quartette. LITTLE LIZ— An intelligent girl always knows less than the man she is talking to at the moment, *HU* LOOK! BIG BARGAIN VALUES IN SUMMER FRAGRANCES'. DOROTHY GRAY / for wondirfol nimm«r »n|oyrotn! . . .'WHITE UlAC An HOT WUTHER CM.OCNC ual Sale—8-07 %IM (rtg. 92 iM WHITE LILAC and 4 other fragrances: June Bouquet, ]»imin Bouquet, Sweet Spice, Natural. PURSE-STICK COL06NC COOUft WHITE ULAC and Golden Orchid fragrances ., . f 1,00 («lio in Summer Sonc, Summer Bouquet, Mimosa and Love Song). In *io«jwj or Night Drumi fragrance*, $!.-/). 1UMBO STKK COCOCKC COOUI (in hnndv fflau container) >>...., J ° »i ** WHITE LILAC »r»d GoWen Orchid fragrance* (also in Summer S'>n^ Sweet Spi« and Mimot*). (Mf/teii Hughes-Brogdon Drug Stores Main at Lak» Main It Oiviiion Rites Conducted For Dan Shea WILSON — Funeral services for Dan Shea, a native of Ireland, were to be conducted today. Mr. shea, who was a veteran of 35 years with Lee Wtison Co., and was former maintenance supervisor of street and water service, died Friday night after suffering a heart attack. He was 82. He came to the united States as a youth of 18 and moved to Mississippi County two years ago. He had been retired for the past two years. He is survived by one brother, Tim Shea, of St. Louis. Swift Funeral Home of Osceola was in charge. Walter L. Frazier Of Steele Dies Services for Walter Lee Frazier. 73-year-old retired farmer of Steele, Mo., were to be conducted at 2:3D p.m. today In Luxora Baptist Church by the Rev. James Riherd. Burial was to be in Dogwood Cemetery. Mr. Frailer died in Pemiscot Memorial Hospital, Hayti, yesterday. He was a native of McCool, Miss. Survivors Include his wife, Maggie Lee Frazier, Steele; five sons, Harold, CorinEh, Miss., Grover, Blytheville, John, Steele, and Ed and An- { drew Frazier of Portageville; and two daughters, Mrs. Willie May Benson, Luxora, and Mrs. Annie Bell Rinks, San Diego, Calif. Swift Funeral Home of Osceola was In charge. NOW HE KNOWS—Blind since birth, Michael Goldstein, 5, of Brooklyn, "sees" a lamb for the first time in his life. Before his trip to the Wonderland Farm Zoo in New York with a group of 60 ot.ner blind children, the only lamb Michael knew was in a poem "Mary Had a Little Lamb." JAILBREAK (Continued from Page 1) tage. Sheriff Cooper said he ordered the man posing as a preacher to put up his hands and ordered Janes to "lay down your gun before I drop you." The man posing as a preacher escaped while Janes and the two women surrendered. A cab driver said he took the man to a church where he apparently had parked his get-away car. Rev. BcgSey and Son Named Delegate To National Methodist Convocation The Rev. Roy I. Barley, pastor* of First Methodist Church here, and his son, Ronald, have been named official delegates to the World Methodist Convocation on Evangelism which will be held June 26-28 In Philadelphia. Pa. The Philadelphia meeting will mark the opening of the American phase of Methodism's world-wide empasis on evangelism this year. It will be the first step toward a church-wide goal of 250,000 new members which has been set for Methodist evangelistic campaigns next fall. About 5,000 delegates will attend the convocation and will represent the ministry, laymen, church school teachers, the Women's Society of Christian Service, youth fellowships and the Methodist Studen tMove- ment. i Inter-Racial Ministerial Council Set Up Formation of an Inter-rnclal Ministerial Council this morning culminated efforts of the Negro and white Ministerial Alliances of Blytheville to establish an organization to deal with common problems of the two groups. The organization was fofmed at a joint meeting of the two Alliances at St. Stephens Episcopal Church this morning at 10 o'clock. To meet every three months, the council was organized for the purpose of offering suggestions for solution of moral, social, civic and religious problems that come within the scope of ministerial responsibility. Meetings of the group will be in June, September and December each year, with the next meeting scheduled this year for September. Rev. Thomas J. Brown, pastor of the Bethel AME Church, was named secretary and director of public relations for the council, and together with the presidents and secretaries of the two alliances, will form the executive committee of the council. The Rev. J. W. Rainwater, pastor of the First Christian Church, and Rev. D. C. Harbor, vice president of the Negro Alliance, presided over today's meeting. Blast Wrecks Office of Bank MT. IDA, Ark. (IP) — An explosion demolished the office of Bank President R. A. Rice early this morning, and Rice said he believed the blast was set off by "somebody who doesn't like the bank." Rice, president of the Bank of Montgomery County here, discounted robbery as motive for the explosion, apparently caused by a dynamite bomb. He said there was no safe in the office. Damages to the bank's interior was estimated at $4,000. Windows in buildings across the street from. the bank were shattered. Baccalaureate Service Conducted at Gosnell Baccalaureate services for the senior class at Gosnell High School were conducted yesterday afternoon in the Gosnell Methodist Chapel at the air base. The baccalaureate sermon was delivered by the Rev. Carl Burton, pastor of Yarbro Methodist Church, There are 16 members in the Gosnell graduating class. I For The Fai Adul I Aspiri \Need imily't Adult Aspirin Needs / HUH! HSTU 20O TABLETS 7»« St. Joseph AMERICA'S MoUitr-mi-CMII FAVORITE K Mutt Dost Purt Oirnge Flint Doctor Apprarei ST.JDSEPH I AIPIBIN I FOR CHIUMNl r ~i 5.88 SALE THIS WEEK ONLY Buy your baby needs now— during Warili May Sale of Juvenile items. Buy at low prices during Ihli tale and use Wardi monthly payment plan—only 10% down. Buy now and save; REGULAR 29.95 6-YEAR CRIB ® 6-year crib converts to youth bod with youth guard rail 27.88 fo; included). Cho!c« of several finishes. . 00 48-coil innerspring mattress to fit above bed..... .8.88 REG. 6.95 AUTO-CRIB-SEAT @ A car seat, chair, bassinet, Of travel bed. _ .... Hangers for use in front-back seats. Waterproof. O.OO 15.95 HI-CHAIR-PLAY TABLE ® Use as hi-chair or convert into play table. Has jrvheels for easy moving. Sturdy legs. Plastic tray. 10.95 TAYLOR TOT WALKER @ Use as walker or stroller. Coil springs to protect baby from jor>. Sturdy metal body with wood not. 19.95 AUTOCART-CARRIAGE 0 Us« as lightweight carriage or autocart. Car- rlog* fits into back »at. NotWnfl to lak« apart. 13.88 9.88 18.88 0 18.88 J

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