The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1956 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 6, 1956
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Page 12
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TWKLT1 BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURrER NEWI FRIDAY, APRIL *, 19M Harriman on Hand At Cooperstown's 'Day of Big Sap' COOPERSTOWN, N. Y. (AP) — Today was the day of the big sap, the big drop, or the bto sugar-off or whatever you will in the way of maple-syrup puns. Gov 4verell Harriman, New York Democrat, Gov. Joseph B. Johnson, Vermont Republican and by proxy seven other states and Canada opened the door to such levity by partic- ipatog in a contest over the best mapl^syrup. ^ ^ Festival in Cooperstown was one of the gooiest since the white man captured the tree of glory from tlie Indians. Almost the only thing that didn' have syrup in it today in this his torlc village was the pen Harri man had for signing a bill to make the maple tree New York's officia' tree. Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton Mar 3245 3252 3245 3247 May 3569 3571 3563 3565 July 3357 3360 3343 3343 Oct 3247 3259 3245 3249 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3247 3246 3246 3248 M*y ... 3565 3569 3565 3569 July 3353 3360 3343 3343 Oct 3243 3258 3243 3249 Dee 3250 3267 3250 3255 Chkago Wheat May .... 234% 235% 23314 236'.4 July .... 215% 216 213% 215% Chkago Corn , May.... 145% 146% 14514 146'/ 4 July .... 149% 150'A 149 150 Sep .... 150% 151 149y a 150 3 /4 Chkago Soybeans May .... 279% 2821/4 2W/o 281V4 July .... 283 285% 281% 285 Sep .... 258 26iy 2 258 260?i New York Stocks A T and T 182 3-4 Anaconda Copper 79 3-4 Beth Sleel 164 3-4 Chrysler 74 5-8 Coca-Cola 125 1-4 Gen Electric :'. 62 1-4 Gen Motors 45 Montgomery Ward 03 1-4 N Y Central 43 1-8 Int Harvester 355-8 Republic Steel 481-2 Radio 47 1-8 Socony Vacuum 78 Standard of N J 02 Sears ..: 33 5-8 Texas Corp 132 •U S Steel 60 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., IjB—USDA—Hogs 11,000: steady to higher; bulk mixed U. S. Nos. 1, 2 and 3, 180-240 Ib. 15.25-50 : moderate numbers mostly Nos. 1 and 2 around 190-230 Ib 15.60-75;, few 15.85 and about 150 head mostly No. 1 around 200-220 Ib 18,00; mixed grade 250-300 Ib 14.50-15.25; few 15.35; 140-170 Ib 13.50-14.75; few 110-130 Ib. 2.00-13.25; sows 400 Ib down 13.00-50; heavier sows 11,75-2.75; boars 7.50-9.00. Cattle calves 400; near steady; small lots commercial and good 15.50-lc90; little of value to go above 18.00; light weight utility and low commercial kinds 13.0015.00; cows utility and commercial cows 12.00-13.00; canners and cutters 9.50-12.00; bulls commercial 15.00; good yearling bulls to 16.00; canner and cutter bulls 10.00-12.50; vealers choice largely 20.00-23.00 with individual head high choice to prime 24.0^-25.00; good and choice 16.00-20.00 with cull and commercial 10.00-15.00; good 300-350 Ib slaughter calves 16.00. Store Sales Are Up ST. LOUIS W—Department store sales in the Eighth Federal Reserve District last week rose an average 5 per cent over sales of the same week last year. The St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank reported today. The top increase \vas 16 per cent at Little Rock. Sales went up 15 per cent at Memphis, 7 per cent in Louisville and just 1 per cent in the St. Louis area. It'* Official And nothing could stop him from signing that bill — which touched off the sweet-toothed controversy. He and New York's GOP-controlled Legislature agreed that New Yor)c should adopt officially the tree that the school children of the state took to their heart: back in 1889. Vermont, which had adopted the maple officially In 1949, quickly took offense and other states and Canada joined the run. Fate played a trick on the festival. The weather in the Northeast this year hasn't been maple weather. But the entrants figured the quality of their syrup had not suffered along with quantity. Others In Event In addition to New York and Vermont, the contetants were Massachusetts, Maine, . Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin. Minnesota and the Province of Quebec. Harriman will announce the winner tonight and present a governor's cup — filled 'with syrup, no doubt. The judges were five sweet, newspaper food editors becoming sweeter all the time. They had to do some tasting on a train from New York City before arriving here. Then came this menu, drawn from more than 500 submitted to the state Commerce Department as the most unusual recipes using maple products: Ufh! Ribs, maple barbecued; skillet chicken, sweet and sour; maple corn 1 scalloped sweet potatoes and rjineapples in syrup; french dressing with mnple syrup; manle charlotte russe, and maple fluff. Ugh, Is rightl The food editors were Isabel McGovern. Mary Hornaday. Margaret PcttJgre, Alice Peterson and Ida Bailey Allen. U.S. Harrison Girls Depart For NFA Meeting Sixty, giri students from Harrison High School home economics department traveled by bus today to Little Rock to attend a State New Homemakers of America conference in Robinson auditorium. Jimmie Louise Hughes, one of the students, was elected national president' of the homemakers last year. She will be featured speaker at the Saturday morning session. Her special guests at the meeting will be all Harrison graduates who now attend college in Little Rock. The local girls are due to return to Blytheville tomorrow night. Two busses were required to take the students. MISSION {Continued from Page 1) preaching, and rescue mission activities has tjeen financed by himself. Others became Interested and incorporated the mission in order to set up funds for the religious work. Douglas said the mission will be kept active in its present location until new quarters on East Main are ready. The corporation is seeking volunteer member-contributors. Directors hope to establish a $7,500 budget beginning July 1. Persons Interested in the mission work may aid by contacting any of the officers or directors, Douglas said. creates, simple a rithmetic shows the need has no chance to be met." Obituary Annabel Fill's Brother Dies Word has been received here of the death of Harry C. Bryant, brother of County Health Nurse Annabel PHI of Blythevllle. Mr. Bryant died suddenly of a heart attack in North Little Rock, where he made his home. Services are to be conducted tomorrow at 11 a.m. at Owens Funeral Home in North Little Rock. He leaves, in addition . to Mrs. Fill, his wife, mother, two sisters, and three brothers. H. E. Davis Services Held Services were conducted yesterday in Hoxie, for Homer E.'Davis. 59, who died Wednesday at Blytheville Hospital. Mr. Davis, brother of Mrs. Clyda Halbrooks of Blytheville, lived in Hoxie for 19 years and operated the H. E. Davis and Son Grocery. He was born in Imboden. Survivors Include his wife, Mrs. Allie Nunnally Davis; a son, Jeff Davis of Hoxie; five brothers, O. L Davis of Chaffee, Mo., Ernest of Richmond, Va., Rube and Orville of Hoxie, and Lester of Tuckerman; Four sisters, Mrs .Clara Collins of Trumann, Mrs. Mable James of Jonesboro. Mrs. Cleda Turley of Watsonville, Calif., and Mrs. Halbrooks. Brayn Funeral Home of Hoxie was in charge. John Mitchell Rites Are Held Services for , John W. Mitchell, 76, who died Wednesday at Dyess, were held today at Dyess Baptist church. Burial was in Lepanto Cemetary. Surviving the Manila resident are a, son, Elmer Mitchell; two daughters, Mrs. Hazel Stevens and Mrs. Beulah Holford; a brother, Ed Mitchell; one sister, Mrs. Cora Gaines. 20 grandchildren and 15 great grand grandchildren. Howard Funeral Service was in charge of arrangements. . J. L. McCormick Services Sunday Sunday services have been announced for James Lafayette McCormick, long-time Manila resident who died Thursday at the age of 82. Pastor Richard Vestal will conduct rites at 2:30 p.m. at Manila Baptist Church. Burial will be in Man Convicted On Lone Count Norman Eugene Byrd was found guilty of receiving stolen property by a Circuit Court jury yesterday but it recommended he be given i one-year suspended sentence. Two juveniles in the case admitt ed they broke a plate glass window in Thompson's Jewelry March 10 and stole several watches and cig arette lighters. One said he sold i watch to Byrd. The jury found him not guilty 01 two other charges of being an ac cessory before and after the bur gkiry. The juveniles pleaded p.uilty be fore Byrd's trail. They and Byri will be sentenced on the last day of the current court session. Today, Haywood Mixon was trial for robbery. According to the information, Mixon as a cab driver last Jun< 30. picked up Wert Alken at th( Glencoe Hotel. Mixon and a com panion. Jay D. Burris, beat Aikei over the head and robbed him o $1,000 in cash, according to th« charges. Burris related the story on the stand today. He is an inmate oJ Michigan State Penitentiary on another conviction. (Continued from Page 1) limited time." Religious Training The first problem, it said, arises from modern schools' aim to foster moral, ethical and spiritual values, which "invariably involves widely different convictions." The repot said "judicial decisions on church-state relations have clarified only small parts of the whole question" and called for continued study. '"Die second difficult question." it continued, ' 'concerns the issue of segregation...this too is an area of conflicting opinions not entirely resolved by Supreme Court action." The committee said it agreed "that the intent of the majority of the American people is to abolish racial segregation ns soon as possible." As for school building needs the committee wrote: ''There is a great deal of conflicting information on the si?,e of the nation's clr.ssroom shortage... one common factor runs through all of ii: (he shortage is immense." No Chance The committee put the building problem this way: "If the expected enrollment of 1959-60 were enrolled now, the need would be for 375.000 classrooms... "The present construction rate is about 60,000 classrooms* pel year. If this rate continues or He HIS COURTS WITH PRAISE Your Family Will Find Strtnytfc For DaHy Living in Thtw Wontiip StrvicM DRAW NEAR TO GOD ZEM HEAR Dr. H. Jack Flanders Doily 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. April 1 thru 8 at— FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH (NURSERY OPEN EACH EVENING) The following was incorrectly listed in yesterday's Kroger ad — it should have read— GAINES DOG MEAL 5 B« 74c KROGER why SWOON in June?.. And why lose sales every summer? G-E Air Conditioning pnys for Itself in Increased business! • Quick and taiy in it allot! on. • G.E.'t unique oll-in-ona refrigeration lystem teals in lavingi. • Fivt-ywr G-E PJui-Valuo Pro* Uction Plan. • Tarmi to lulf yaur budgot. Phoni for FREE SURVEY. GENERAL Packaged— AIR CONDITIONING ELECTRIC Bill's Refrigeration Service 2337 Birch St. Phone PO 3-6986 Storm Cost: $25 Million NEW YORK at — The National Board of Fire Underwriters has estimated that.the tornadoes which battered the Midwest this week will result in insurance claims of about 25 million dollars. Manila Cemetery with a Masonic graveside service. Surviving are two sons, Amos E. McCormick and Orville E. McCor- ck; five daughters, Clola McCormick, Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Blanche Shaffner, Mrs. Esther Cassidy and Mrs. Georgie Metzger; 22 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Howard Funeral Service made the arrangements. SO POTENT 35-year-old laboratory. Fivt timei 21 poient as ordi- cream. Only 7 df op* tbity needed. HORMONE SERUM Look Younger- Feel Youngerl Fod« Away WrmJc/w, Crow's Fiat Amazing new HORMONEX BEAUTY SERUM is so poicnr. 7 drops daily fades wrinkles and crow's fe«. When smoothed on ikin, supplies maximum daily allotment of female hormones-hormone* nccctiary to youthfulnes! of practically all femile organs. Heavy uiih Unolin and Sesame for fastest pt-nctration. Skin feeh sofi«. smoother, fresher almost insuntly. Acts so quickly because it's 5 time! »s powerful as standard hormone cfram— 50,000 I.U. per ounce. It's economical. tOO-COSIS IcSI than 4(! * day. 100 DAY SUPPLY U»e it at night, before retiring—look for sriming results in the morning, or—try ic is a daytime make-up base, it's fragrant and grcaseless. too: So, lot a fresher, btifihter, younger-look ing complexion RM a bottle of MORMON JiX HEAUTV SERUM today. Only J3.10 plus tax. On sale »t Toiletry Counters, Depart- nicm Stoics ind Drug Stores, everywhere. Hi-Way Drug Main at Division Phon 2-2019 • We'll pick up prescriptions at your home or office, compound them and deliver the medicines—at no extra charge. Make a note lo call us next time! Woods Drug Store Phone POplar 3-4507 Centrally Located For Easy Shopping •Jjortn l\evta C oty ^^^Hl^^^^ aLenef HI-WAY DRUG We Give Top Value Stamp* ProMl n«H«r, Ret. PhurinKcbt * Mrr Char-In Rrocdon, owner Mail at Diviaion Phom 2-201* LOOK All DeKalb Seed | Corn—White or Yellow, while it lasts IftSO w Per Bu. Get your seed corn now while I our stock Is complete and remember more farmers plant DcKatb than any other Hybrid seed corn. Your DeKalb Dealer HARDY SALES & SERVICE 705 Clear Lake Art. Hlythcvllle — Phone 3-6978 U.N. (Continued from Page W Tailed, but reliable reports from 3aza said the exchange was not serious and there'were no casualties. "Juit DefufMi" "We cannot understand why the Israelis want to shell the Gaza Strip," an Egyptian official was quoted. "It is not a strongly 'ortified area. There is almost nothing there except 200,000 refugees." He said today's firing "appears to have been a local operation involving no crossing of frontiers, )ut the facts still are not completely known." Burns had set last midnight as he deadline for compliance with ils cease-fire request. But an Israeli spokesman said his morning an Egyptian position, n the Oaza Strip opened up withj leavy machinegun fire at an Israeli unit and that the fire was •eturned. ATTACK (Continued from Page » convictions on two besetting plagues of our time—communism and labor racketeering." The awards for Information leading to the arrest and conviction of the acid thrower included these: t $10,000 reward by the Hall Syndicate and Daily Mirror; $1,000 each by the Newspaper Guild of New York, of which Riesel is a member, the Overseas Press Club and the Press Photographers Assn. of New York;, and $500 each by the New York Newspaper Reporters Assn., the Society of Si- lurians, made up of veterans of 25 years or more of New York City news work, and a Dallas, Tex., man who refused to allow his name to be published. BENSON (Continued from Ttft » price supports." Patton said the "Nation*! Ftrnv- ers Union has never stood lor »n 'economy of scarcity' which is what the sliding: scale means when you boil it down. The delegat»i to our national convention! hive always called for 100 per cent of parity 1 n c o m e...the secretary doesn't have the facts on his side." FABULON fpbuJqus floor fin MISSISSIPPI COUNT! LUMBER CO. 1801 W. M»in ">• 3-I1J1 Autry Is Jittery LOS ANOELES (Pi — Gene Autry s in a hypertonic or jittery condi- ion that doesn't permit his appear- nce in court as a witness, his physician told a judge yesterday. The court continued until April 13 he case of Autry's musical direc- or, Carl Cotner, 39, who is being sued for divorce. Attorneys for Mrs. Georgia Cotner, 38, want to question Autry about Cotner's salary. lead Courier News Classified Ads. FOR SALE To settle estate of Mrs. Olive Ross Heaton, her home at 205 East Kentucky Avenue must b« sold. This can be done at private sale. House has six rooms and bath, full lot, garage, and nicely landscaped. See J, L. Guard, Executor. Phone 2-2912. % Guards Jewelry Store. Florsheim Sets The Style Standard Silk brings a new air of distinction to silk shoes, available now in a wide vari- men's shoes— and already has achieved ety of colors and styles. You'll find an popularity among well-dressed men excellent selection of all-o\er silk sti les everywhere. Only the finest of liixuri- as well as silk-and-ca)/skin comljina- ous Italian Silk is used in Florsheim tions We Welcome Credit Accounts 30-60-90 Day Terms 111 MAIN ItKIII The Only Exclusive Men's Store In Mississippi County

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