The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 22, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 22, 1953
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, MAY 2?, 1958 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE structure built by the government in Whitehall and reserved for overseas visitors. The British Hotel and Travel Association, \Vhieh has been disposing: of these seats for the government, says the total of seats unsold here is about 10 per cent. "We were afraid something lake this miffht happen," an association official said. "People thought it would be impossible to get seat so many just didn't apply. The we had the usual cancellations— people had made double booking or died, or couldn't come over fo other reasons. We are putting th iseats on the home market now but I don't suppose many peopi can afford the $84 for them.' "Seats for Coronation Are Still Available LONDON (AP) — With only 11 d«ys to 10 before coronation dty the signs art there'll be an estimated 2,000 or 3,000 empty seat* tlonf the procession route Queen Elizabeth II will lake from Westminster Abby to Buckingham Palace. And the gape In the crowds will^ be where they hurt most — In stands and balconies set aside for American tnd other overseas visitors bringing foreign currency to Britain. Britons have been jostling in the ticket agency queues for months, but unless there's a last minute rush Pfrom abroad — unlikely because of transportation difficulties—the June 2 coronation will not be the sellout the authorities hoped for months ago. $84 With Lunch Some of the unsold seats are In good positions and reasonable in price. These are the ones held by the reputable ticket agencies, who charge a top price of around $84— and throw in a packed lunch as well. Nearly SOO of these are still unsold in one stand alone—the huge Commodity And Stock Markets- York Cotton July Oct . Dec Mch Open High Low Close 3410 3410 3396 3402 3375 3382 3371 3382 3373 3379 3371 3379 3383 3385 3376 3382 New Orleans Cotton July Oct , Mch Open High Low Close 3406 3373 , 3373 3370 3406 3380 3381 3381 3392 3371 3370 3378 3400 3377 3381 3378 rufii^la>> : Soybeans French Planes Strike Red Supply Lines HANOI, Indochina Iff! — French fighter and bomber planes plas tared main supply routes from Red China to the Communist-led Vietmlnh today and pounded Beb el troop concentrations in thi Black; River district of Northwest ern Indochina. The attackers, including U. S. supplied B26 bombers, tore big gaps in highways leading to Lang, son, 80 miles northeast of Hanoi, and to Caobang, 120 miles north o, this city. Langson and Caobang both are within 10 miles of the frontier with Communist China. Lately the Chinese Reds have been feeding over these highways the greater part of the 3,000 tons of war material they supply each month to the Vietminh. The French airmen also attacked part of the Vietmlnh troops which Decently pulled out of Laos alter plunging almost to the gates of the ^little mountain kingdom's royal resident seat of Luang Prabang. These troops now are concentrated 1 around Hoabinh, on the Black River 40 miles southwest of Hanoi. Promised Land Grade Students Promoted Eight students of Promised Land Bchool were presented certificates last night as they passed from elementary school. Scholastic leaders were Peggy Beecham and Carolyn Mann, who finished In that order, according to Principal C. Dulaney. Other members of the class Include Sammy Smith, Bobby Taylor, Patsy McPeake, Barbara Dickson, Frances Hicks and Fae Hendrix. Two one-act plays and piano music by Mrs. Ralph Berryman highlighted the program. July . Sept. , Nov . Jan . Open High Low 29411 294 'A 289 Vz 276 »i 273 287 !i 270 TO GET PHOTO CREDIT — Floyett GammlU (left) and Mildred Johnston 'right) will become the first Manila High School students to receive scholastic credit for a photography course. The Manila school has its own dark room and for the past five years has had a hobby class in photography. Floyett and Mildred spend one period a day in special study and darkroom work. They are photographers for ihe school annual this year, Mary Ethel Bellinger (center) Is an assistant in the photographic department, which is supervised by School Superintendent Roy Ashabranner. This picture was taken by the school's photographic department. . 278 (• . 267 270 264% 26714 Close 289 S 273% 285 K 268V, Chicago Corn July Sept Open High . 15914 160 157-\ 157% Low 157% 155'/, Close 155 S Chicago Wheat July Sep . BIG THREE (Continued from Page 1) plish In the Far East." Sen. Douglas (D-I11) said a way must be found to try to make Britain and Prance understand that the U. S. cannot yield in "our opposition to forcing unwilling prisoners of war in Korea to return to the Communists at the point of bayonet." Open High Low Close Sen. George (D-Oa) said some , J12'i 212% 210V4 210ft "frightfully important" decisions 216 21614 214'A 214M will have to be made by the three heads of state. George and other senators who commented agreed unanimously that the Allies must reach agreement among them- 156 1-8 1 selves before agreeing to sit down 72 3-4 with the Russians. Sen. Knowland 37 3-8 (R.Calif) said it would be a "fatal 52 7-8 mistake" not to have such policy 76 3-4 • agreements prior to a Big Pour 114 ' conference. 62 3-8; Cm "' cm11 undoubtedly will bring 61 7-8 ' up the su °J ect of world trade, an 23 7-8, lssuc on wnicl1 Sen. McCarthy (R- 29 1-2 i wls) has Deen Pounding the British 71 7-8! tor continuing to deal with Com- 50 1-8' 25 5-8 34 1-2 American Bar Association, Wiley 34 7-8 ( criticized what he called loose talk from both sides of the Atlantic. 54 3-8 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola en Electric en Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central [nt Harvester C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum .... Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears ;. U S Steel Sou Pac mum 'st China. In his speech yesterday to the 46 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., 1— (USDA)— Hogs 6,000; opened low, later moderately active; 180 )s up 10 to 25 higher; lighter 'eights 25 higher; sows steady to 5 higher; choice 180-230 Ibs 24.605.00, with lots mostly choice Nos. and 2 mostly 24.75-25.00; 240!0 Ibs 23.85-24.50; 270-300 Ibs 3.25-85; 150-170 Ibs 23.25-24.75; 20-140 Ibs 20.25-22.50; sows 400 Ibs own 22.00-50; heavier sows 20.001.50; boars 15.00-17.50. Cattle 600, calves 600; not nough in the way of steers to arrant comment; small number year- eifers and mixed butcher ngs about steady; cows slow, •ices little changed; utility and immercial 13.00-15.50; some low ility 12.50; canners and cutters .00-13.00; bulls steady; utility id commercial 14.00-15.50; cutter tility 12.50. Without mentioning names he said some in the U. S. are "sowing the seeds of doubt and controversy among our people." Britain Names Economic Expert To Red China LONDON m— Britain has named an economic and financial expert to head her diplomatic mission to Communist China. The appointment may mean that the British Intend to try even harder to rebuild their traditional trade with Pelplng despite American criticism. A foreign office spokesman announced last night that Humphrey PROFITS TAX (Continued from Page 1) administration was "considering everything." Some Democrats cited a paragraph in Eisenhower's tax message to Congress Wednesday which said, "a wide variety of existing excise rates make little economic sense and leads to improper discrimination between industries and among consumers." Would E<lu,ilize System One of the chief arguments for uniform national sales tax has been that it would equaltoe the present system of widely varied excise or sales tax rates on scores and scores of individual items. Congress traditionally has regarded a national sales tax as political dynamite. An extension of the excess prof- Its tax to Dec. 31 has been opposed so far by a majority of Repub'icans on the ways and means committee, which holds the fate ol the Eisenhower proposal in its hands. The committee normally starts all tax bills through Congress. Both sides agree the tax extension probably would be approved if it reached the House and Senate floors. Weather. Stills Korean Action Windstorms, Rain Lash Front Lines; Air Activity Light By MII.O FARNETI SEOUL Ml—Cold rain and windstorms laslied the quiet Korean battle front today and grounded Allied uttticlc planes. The Fifth Air Force reported It sent only weather reconnalsSmi'/c planes over Red Korea. During the night only n few light bombers hit Red targets and nn all-weather Stnrfire reported probably damaging one Red jet in n •adar-directed dogfight. An American patrol which rnitl- ed a Chinese company in the Chor- won Valley provided the day's blg- :est ground action. A reconnaissance patrol uncovered the Chinese company first in he Jackson Heights aren and ed in the raiding unit after a 40-mimile clash. 15 lleds Killed The raiders fought the Chinese or more than two hours and ilaimed 15 Reds killed and several nore wounded. Helicopters of the Army's' 6th transportation Helicopter Com- iany found just the right weathe; Yiday for running .a three day peration in airlifting most of the upplies needed by an American ivision on the front. Operation Skyhook began in the ain and wind, with helicopters arting supplies to the division orth of the Imjin River on the Vestern Front. The operation was esigned to show what helicopters an do if all other supply routes re cut. A dozen B29 Superforts blasted Communist supply area near skchon, North Korea, and a dam outheast of Sunan in raids Thursay night. Enemy fighter planes ade two non-firing passes as E ev- i Superforis hit the Kuwonga am, a 800-foot dam on the Hap- isng River. HEIGHT OF PRACTICAL JOKING—Unable to suppress the desire to pull a practical joke, soma gagster climbed to the top of the 184-foot Nelson column in London's Trafalgar Square to drops a "Jolly Roger" pirate flag over the statue of Lord Nelson. At left, Britain's most famous admiral is seen with his face covered by the pirate flag. At center, two caretakers undrape the sea hero. At right, sightseers gather around the column's base a few minutes later to admire the daredevil's joke. To Attend Meeting Billy W. Crecellus and Fre Smith, both of Osceola, will atte: a meeting of the President's Clu of the Kansas City Life Insuranc Co. Sunday through. Wednesday Sun Valley, Ida. This club Is com posed of about 10 per cent of th company's agents selected on th basis of volume produced. We Armorel Negro tudents Get Diplomas Diplomas were given five stu- ents Wednesday night at gradua- on exercises at Annorel Negro unior High School. Receiving diplomas were Lula ae Clendening and Bctrie Mae urrie, valedictorians, and Zeno- Ricks, Lindsey Knight and iby Marshall. L. D. Jeffers, Harrison High School principal, delivered the commencement address. (Continued from Page 1) why the man failed to get out of the way. When coming across field on a low-flying run, the front of the plane blocks out the pilot's view of the flagman aboul 100 yards from where he stands, and the pilot has to assume thai the flagman will move out of the way. Mr. Wlezalis said. Mr. Haley, who lived on the Lee Wesson farm, is survived by his wife, Mrs. Nellie Maxine Haley, his mother, Mrs. Minnie Haley of Victoria; three brothers, J. w., Evvln and Edward, all of Victoria; and three sisters, Mrs. Hcndy Medlln of Wilson, Mrs. Owen Wesson of Keiser and Mrs. Cecil Walls Ol Victoria. TIDELANDS (Continued from Page 1) court ruling. Former President Truman twice etoed similar bills. His position tins that wealth from exploitation if the tidelands belonged to nil he people, not alone to the coastal tates. Eisenhower took the position dur- ng the 1052 campaign that the ubmerged coastal lands were vlthin the historic boundaries of states and belonged to them. For tlie federal government to Hint to Motorists It is a good plan occasionally remove spark plugs from an en gine and inspect them carefuil; or cracked porcelain or other de fects. sion In West Germany, Is to Ink over from Sir Lionel Lamb, British iharge d'Affaires In the Chtnesi capital. Trevelyan, 47, has had wide Asian iieveiyau, 11, nas naa wme A: Trevelyan, now serving as economic I experience. Lamb will return adviser to the British High Commls- Britain for reassignment. * Here's real value 1 . - for A 1953 CMC Pickup S1CZ.C.24 1565 delivered locally See what you gefl 105 HP Valve-in-hcad Engine . 8.0 to i Com. pression Ratio . "6-Footer" Cab • 45-Ampere Generator . Double -Acting Shock Absorbers • Rccirculatin* Ball- Bearing Steering . Self. Energizing Brakes . Synchro-Mesh Transmission . 6-Ply Heavy-Duty Tires. •yod.l 101-22. DUAL-RANGE THICK HYORA-MATIC ond ortw opllonol equipment, occBjioriai, irota and local loxej, if any. oodirionol. Pricei may vary ilighlly in adjoining communilioj duft to ihipping charge*, All pric« iub|»cl lo chonee wilhoul nolic«. HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO. 309 E. MAIN STREET, BLYTHEVIU.E SUNDAY and every Sunday! &LYTHEVILLE SPEED BOWL WALKER PARK Time Trials - - - 1 p.m. Races Start • • 2:30 p.m. Adm. Adults $1 Children 50c THRILLS GALORE! The class will attend baccalaur- claim the lands, proponents of the eate services at , AM & N State Inew legislation argued, would College at Pine Bluff Sunday. amount to robbery of the slates. Rotations Get Long Look at Long Tax Forms Osceola Accountant Fred Smith unfolded nearly 30 feet of varlou. federal and state tax forms encountered by the businessman each year and later played his harmonica for members of BIytheville's Rotary Club yesterday. Mr. Smith explained that these forms are the ones most frequently and usually, filled out and mailed in by the average business executive each year. The music, he pointed out, was to soothe the Rotnrians after the first segment of his program brought to mind the high cost of doing busi- !CSS. Program Chairman B. O. West Introduced Mr. Smith. Army Won't Close Camp Chaffee AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON Wl — Rep. Jim Trimble (D-Ark) said today the Army has notified him Camp Chaffee, Ark., will not be closed. The Army has completed a tudy Into the question of whether a group of camps, including Chaf- ce, should be closed after July 1. "rimble said that as a result 'Camp Chnffee is not on the list f those to be deactivated." Trimble said the decision of the tudy board is subject to review Mississippi River Skier Takes Rest Stop at St. Louis ST. LOUIS W — Bested after a day's stopover here, Frank Beddor, Jr., resumed his 1,sop-mils water ski trip down the Mississippi River at 7 a. m. today and expected to arrive at Cape Girardeau, Mo., tonight. His departure was delayed slightly by trouble with one of the motors on the IB-foot boat towing him down the river. The Minneapolis printing firm salesman left Minneapolis Saturday and expects to reach New Orleans Wednesday. Beddor said he would attempt to set a new non-stop water ski record when he gets below Cap* Of- rardeau. Reds Capture Boats TOKYO W) — Japan's Maritime Safety Board (coast guard) an- ounced today Russian patrol ships captured seven Japanese fishing loats from May 15 through 20 near Nemuro, on eastern Hokkaido, J«- jnn's northernmost island. iy Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens but "there is no 'reason o believe he will reverse the decision." He said he and a delegation rom Ft. Smith ,Ark., hope to meet with the secretary about June 20 o urge that Camp Chaffee be lade a permanent army Installa- lon. GIGANTIC \ US ROVBJ. Tires COMPARE THESE ADVAHTAGES WITHAHYTIRES YOU'VE EVER USED! THE GENUINE AND OREGINAL^&^TIRES BETTER THAN EVER! "& 20% GREATER MILEAGE now made possiblt hy new processes and materials, •if NEW, SMART. NARROW WHITEWALLS, giving your tar Iht new J953 look. W SAME GREAT QUAUTY AND IATEST DESIGN 01 used on leading 1953 can. • World's mfl coaifortaUt ridt, absorbing road ik«h and vibration I • Sptcial SUtr-Easy tread* Ur iflortlett hurdling and parking) • Tbf tins that intr*d«c«l law-pressurt riding and driving! • Th. tir»j lhal radically i*fl»nted modern oulo «njin.«ring I UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY McCAUL TIRE STORE So. Highway 61 John Burnett Mgr. Phon. 8662

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