The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 13, 1955 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 13, 1955
Page 7
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 19M (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Russians Yield To West Plan In UN Member Vote (Continued from Page 1) nuclear weapons. The resolution calls on the big- power Disarmament subcommittee to continue efforts to agree on a comprehensive disarmament plan in line with the instructions of last year's General Assembly. It urges the subcommittee to give priority to the Eisenhower plan and Soviet Premier Bulgan- in's proposal for stationing ground Commodity And Stock Markets- York Cotton (12:30 quotations! Dec ........ 3448 3448 3447 3448 Mar ........ 3310 3322 3307 3318 May ........ 3225 3239 322S 3229 July ........ 3H8 3136 3118 3121 New Orleans Cotton Dec ........ 3447 3447 3446 3447 Mar ........ 3309 3322 3309 3321 May ........ 3229 3241 3229 3232 July ........ 3118 3137 3118 3127 Chicago Wheat Dec ____ 210V'4 212'i 210 May .... 205J4 206% 205% 21214 206<5i Chicago Corn Dec ____ 1261J 127% 126'/i 127?k May .... 135 136 135 135!/ 2 Chicago Soybeans Jan .... 238!4 239',i 238V4 238% Mar .... 241ft 242«, 241!4 241'/i May .... 242 243'i 242 242> 2 July ____ 238% 239'i 238% 239 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco ............ 81 3-4 Anaconda Copper ......... 71 Beth Steel ................ 166 3-4 Chrysler ................. 81 5-8 Coca-Cola ................ 125 Gen Electric .............. 53 3-4 Gen Motors . .............. 471-8 Montgomery Ward ........ 94 1-2 N Y Central ............... 44 1-8 Int Harvester ............. 363-* Sou Pac ............... 57 3-4 Republic Steel . ............ 50 Radio ................... 46 Socony Vacuum ........... 61 3-8 Studebaker ............ 10 1-4 Standard of N J .......... 148 Texas Corp ............... 118 1-2 Sears ................. : 109 U S Steel ................. 58 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. I/B— (USDA)—Hogs 13.000 :hlgher: bulk mixed U. S. 1, 2 and 3 130230 Ib 11.25-85; several hundred head largely grade 1 200-220 Ib 12.25: mixed grade 230-270 Ib 10.2511.50; 270-300 Ib 9.75-10.50; 140-170 Ib 10.75-11.50; sows 450 Ib down 8.50-9.00; heavier sows 8.00-25; boars over 250 Ib 6.25-7.50; lighter weights to 8.50. Cattle 5.000; calves 1,200; very little done on steers, heifers and mixed yearlings; some utility and commercial steady at 9.00-11.00; canners and cutters 6.50-9.00; utility and commercial bulls 12.0014.00; canners and cutters 9.0011.50: good and choice vealers 21.00-26.00; individual head prime 27.00-30.00; commercial and good 17.00-21.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 15.00-18.00; utility and commercial 9.00-13.00. Want Atomic Center TOKYO <JP) — Three government party members of the Diet Parliament today called on U. S. Ambassador John M. Allison and urged that the projected Asia Atomic energy center be established in Japan. The center is to study peaceful uses of atomic energy. There have been reports it may be established in the Philippines or Ceylon. A LOT LOWBR THAN YOU THINKI inspection teams at strategic centers. .Glum delegates saw little chance of similar success for the membership package deal although it already has the approval of 52 Assembly delegations. The Russians — Suspicious the West might vote down some of the five Communist entries when they come before the Assembly for fi- na! action—have insisted under threat of using the veto ihai both the council and Assembly vote on each applicant before the council takes up the next on the list. The United States and other Western powers have contended the council should vote on the 18 first, then let the Assembly act, In view of Nationalist China's threats to veto Outer Mongolia, the Russians already had warned that they would turn thumts down on all 13 non-Communist candidates if any of their five entries fail to make the grade. Giant Caucus The 52 supporters of the package proposal held a giant caucus yesterday, reportedly to reassure the Russians their five satellites would pass the Assembly if they won council approval. The delegates met for 90 minutes but reportedly made no progress toward solving the membership impasse. Exclusion of. the United States from the meeting touched off angry protests from Chief Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., who la- belled it a "star chamber practice" objectionable to the Ameri' can people. Lodge wasn't invited because he had abstained in the political Committee vote on the package proposal. The five Communist entries are Hungary, Romania, Albania, Outer M o n £ o 1 i a and Bulgaria. The non-Communist applicants are Jordan, Ireland, Portugal, Italy, Austria, Finland, Ceylon, Nepal, Libya, Cambodia, Japan, Laos and Spain. Obituary A. J. Overturf Buried in Steele STEELE — Services were held Monday afternoon from the Methodist Church for Andrew J. Overturf, retired druggist, who died Saturday at the age of 85 years. He had lived In Steele 60 years and was one of the settlers in the community. He suffered a stroke of paralysis several years ago forcing his retirement from active business. He was a member of the Methodist Church. Survivors" are his wife: two sons, Rayburn of Maiden, A. J. Jr., with the V. S. Air Forces; two daughters. Mrs. Robert Steele of Maiden, and Mrs. Leonard Cassldy of Benton Harbor, Mich. Pour grandchildren and three great grandchildren also survive. Services were, conducted by the pastor, the Reverend Marvin E. Niblaclc. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery with German Funeral Home in charge. Roosevelt Porter Funeral Thursday Services for Roosevelt Porter. 20, who died at Walls Hospital Sunday following a lengthy illness. will be conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday at Oak Grove Baptist Church by Rev. Wade, pastor. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery with German Funeral Home of Steele in charge. Survivors include his mother, Arlene Porter: four sisters, Arlene Watson, Carrie Hull, Geraldine Love, all of South Bend, Ind., and Stella McNary of Blytheville; two brothers, Eddie Byrd and Will Porter, both of South Bend. W. B. Slaton Services Held STEELE — Services were held Monday for W. B. Slaton from the German Funeral Home Chapel. Services were conducted by the Rev. E. D. Owens of Sikeston, Mr. Slaton, who was 81 years |H Municipal Court .Fontaine Hollis, arrested Nov. K for drunk driving and leaving the scene of an accident, was fined $200, costs and sentenced to 10 days in jail in Municipal Court today. His driver's license was suspended for one year. Appeal bond was requested and set for $800. Waelon Powell, charged Sunday with disturbing the peace and speeding, was fined -»75 and costs on the two counts. Homer Wines was fined $10 and costs for driving without a license'. old, died tn Cape Qirardeau where he. had resided for four years. Formerly he was a farmer In the Holland locality for 38 years. Survivors are his wife of Cape Glrardeau; three sons, John of Compton, Calif,, Ben of Caruthersville and Jack of Grand Prairie, Tex. There are seven daughters, Mrs. Myrtle Hall of Qulin, Mrs. Mary Ancel of Sikeston, Mrs. Clara McCrary of Holland, Mrs. Goldie Hall of Cape Girardeau, Mrs. Ruby Bell of Ft. Worth, Texas, Mrs. Edna Pyland of Raleigh, N. C., and Mrs. Stella Hester of Holland. Twenty-three grandchildren and 18 great grandchildren survive. Burial was In Mt. Zion Cemetery. JOHN (Continued from Pan B < Communist surviellance. The Reds' suspicions of John had been aroused, the paper said, after he had read listlessly a speech at a Potsdam theater in the Soviet zone several weeks earlier. John, who is now 46, was known as a personable, talented man who had dealt in intrigue for years. A six-foot blonde boy wonder who had a legal degree, he was named business trustee of Lufthansa, the Nazi government's international airline, in 1936, when he was only 27. He had mixed with all types o! individuals — princes and revolutionaries, Gestapo brutes and Red stoolpigeons, austere idealists and libertines. As an airline executive, he was supposed to be well equipped for gathering special information for the Gestapo in his trips abroad. Brother Executed But he also became friendly on these trips with a German baron who had deserted the Nazi diplomatic service for British asylum, and with a Dutch double-agent who two-timed the British in favor of the Soviet Union in wartime. When the bomb assassination plot against Hitler failed, John's brother Hans was among those executed. Otto escaped on a Lufthansa plane to Spain and there reported to British agents top secrets of the V-weapon rocfcet base at Peenemuende. The British Asthma Formula Used Most By Doctors Now Available Without Prescription Stops Attacks in Minutes . .. Relief Lasts for Hours! New Primatene opens bronchial tubes, loosens mucous congestion, relieves taut, nervous tension. All this without taking painful injections. The secret is • Primatene combines J medicines found most effective in combination for asthma distress. Each performs a special purpose. So look forward to sleep at night and freedom from asthma spasms ... «w York, N. Y. (Sped*!) - Medical science has developed a new, tiny tablet that stops asthma attacks . • . and gives hours of freedom from recurrence of painful asthma spasms. Authoritative medical tests proved this remarkable compound brings blessed relief in minutes, lasts hours. This formula is prescribed more than any other by doctors. Now, asthma sufferers can obtain this formula—] without prescription — in tiny, easy-i to-take tablets called Primatene*. ' nd reedom from asthma spasms ... et Primatene, at any drugstore, nly 98c —money-back guarantee. * Samsonite Samsonite is EVERYBODY'S dream-luggage! There are rugged pieces in masculine finishes for present and future executives (Dad and Brother). Glamour cases for Mom and Sis, in costume colors planned to go with the smartest travel clothes. Samsonite carries clothes wrinkle-free... has luxurious linings and a better-than-leather finish that wipes clean with a damp cloth. Best of all, a set of fwo pieces costs less than you'd expect to pay for just one such wonderful gift! IWOVIN MN AMIflCM W0n» A A Journeyer Z/.OU B Two-Suiter 25.00 C Quick Tripper 19.50 D V.t.P.Cose . 19.50 (a brititoi* and ovtrniytit bag in on*) E Train Case 17.50 f ladies' Wardrot* _.25.00 G O'NiU (Regular) .— .19.50 C. M. SMART, Furniture Incorporated spirited him to London. John promoted for himself a coast-to-coast tour of the United States In 1954. On his return from tin- West Coast he was cordially welcomed at the offices of the Central Intelligence Agency in the Pentagon and at U. S. defense plants. Then, in July, came his spectacular defection to the East Germans. Allied intelliegnce agents concluded that he had been a double agent for years. However, Dr. Carl Wlechmann, West Germany's chief federal prosecutor, said last year after an exhaustive investigation he was convinced that John had deserted to the Reds in a spur-of-the-moment decision. A special West German parliamentary committee is still looking for a satisfactory explanation lor the defection. KE (Continued from Page 1) leaving for a lunch-hour rest and for an official social function late in ihe day. Attention centered on a farm program which the GOP leaders predicted will "win widespread support" of farmers and farm organizations. Although details were not finally setiled, the White House] said executive and legislative lead-' ers agreed to give the farm program top priority in the new session of Congress, Easing Tension In advance of today's session, Sen. George (D-Ga), chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Com- tnittee, foresaw hope (or an w oi" interimtlonal tensions which .__ snid "cannot remain ai acute M they are now. "They must Inevitably tak* some change and I am not without hope that It will be for th* better," he said in an interview. Son. Lyndon B, Johnson of Texas, the Senate majority leader, told a „ news conference yesterday h« knows of no "serious division" within his own party on foreign policy. He said he expects Democrats to take an approach to International Issues based on "good judgment, reason and patriotism." Johnson was understood to agre« with- Sen. Russell (D-Ga), chairman of the Senate Armed Service! Committee, that there should be no net reduction in American military strength below present levels. SAW Approximately 20' overall, thii toy Poodle tiai big, ihiny eyes; a satin collar, and a cocky plaid cap. Available in cnorted colors. FRENCH POODLE with iht pm&Mi •/ Scofcaw WoKogany, Tray Jniide automatically lj{|} WJth ljd.No.3205, C. M. SMART FURNITURE

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free