The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1956 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 11, 1956
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PAGE TWO ~ BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, APRIL_11, 19M UN Chief, Nasser Confer; Tension In Palestine Easing (Continued from Page 1) outbreaks. Israel charged that Arab suicide squad trained in sabotage by Egyptian army officers, had struck deep within southern Israel for four straight nights. The Israelis said the roving commandos, called Fedayeen, had killed 6 and wounded 24 Israelis. Israel's patrols pressing a mop-up of the roving bands reported they had killed 13 and captured 6 Fedayeen. Israel reported two more shoot ing outbreaks shortly before last midnight but listed no casualties. It said automatic weapons fire rained on the Sdeh Elyahu settlement in northeast Israel, and at workers near the Kfar Silber Reservoir, north of the Gaza Strip. A government spokesman in Jerusalem reported an Israeli soldier was wounded when an army ve- Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Mar 3261 3266 3260 3260 May .'3570 3574 3570 3574 July 3373 3376 3352 3354 Oct 3264 3270 3262 3265 I>ec 3274 3278 3267 3273 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3261 3263 3260 3263 May 3569 3571 3569 3571 July 3375 3380 3358 3358 Oct 3263 3265 3262 3262 Dec 3276 3276 3270 3272 Chicago Wheat Mfiy .... 237 237 235V 4 236V fl July 212^6 212V B 210?i 211% Sep .... 214Vz 214V B 212% 213 3 ,i Chicago Corn May .... 146*4 148^ 145& 146 July .... 150% 150'i 148 150 Chicago Soybeans May .... 286% 292 286 Vi 290V 4 July .... 29014 296 28914 293% Sep .... 264 265% 263 264 New York Stocks A T and T 183 1-8 Amer Tobacco 80 Anaconda Copper 18 3-4 Beth Steel 161 3-4 Chrysler 73 5-8 Gen Electric 61 7-8 Gen Motors 45 1-8 Montgomery Ward 92 1-2 N Y Central 42 3-4 Int Harvester 35 5-8 Republic Steel 481-4' Radio , 48 5-8 Bocony Vacuum 75 1-8 Standard of N J 60 7-8 Texas Corp 130 5-8 Sears 33 1-4 U S Steel 60 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. UV-(USDAi — Hops 8,000; fairly active; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up strong to mostly 25 higher; lighter weights and sows steady to 25 higher ;bulk mixed 180-250 Ib 15.00-25; moderate numbers 15.35; several hundred head No 1 and 2 around 190-225 Ib 15.50-60; ISO- 170 Ib 14.00-50; 120-140 Ib 12.5013.50; sows 400 Ib down 13.00-50; heavier sows 11.75-12.75; boars 7,50-9.00. Cattle 3.200; calves ROO; fully steady to strong; high choice yearling steers to 21.00; high good and choice steers 18.50-19.00; medium quality stocker steers 650-700 Ib lfi.00 - 16.50; cows slow; about steady; utility and commercial mainly 12.00-13,00; canners and cutters 9.00-12.00: bulls unchanged; utility and commercial 13.00-15.00: good yearling bulls to 18.00; canners and cutters 10.0012-50; vealers and calves steady: high choice and choice vealer. 1 21.00-25.00; good and choice 17.0021.00: cull and commercial 10.0016.00. ILLINOIS (Continued from Page 1) turns last night, mostly from the Democratic stronghold of Chicago But the President gained steadily, sometimes rapidly, as the ballots were counted downstate. Neither was on the printed ballot for the 1952 primary, but Eisenhower got 147.518 write-ins to Stevenson's 54.336. Kefauver was unopposed in the Democratic primary then and polled 526.301 ' votes. The late Sen. Robert Taft; Of Ohio was the GOP winner with 935.867. Illinois Republicans renomi- nated Gov. William G. Stratton for i a second term, while Democrats chose Herbert C. Paschen, Cook County treasurer, to oppose him in ! November. Negro Deaths Pearlie May Nee/ey Services for Pearlie May Neeley, 25, who died of'lnjurles received In a train crossing accident Mar. 30, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Osceola Pilgrim Rest Church. She died at University Hospital Ir. Little Rock yesterday. The ot.V e. occupant In the car, Ronnie Lee C • -"ingham, la still In the hospital. hide struck a mine near Nirim, close to the Gaza Strip. Egypt in turn charged that an Israeli plane had flown over the Egyptian-held Gaza Strip and Israeli army patrol had raided deep inside Gaza. Backed By Statement The latest chain of violence began last Wednesday, ,when four Israeli soldiers were killed ii patrol clash on the Gaza Strip border. The next day a 14-hour artillery and mortar duel across the Gaza frontier killed 64 Arabs and wounded 102. Most were Palestine refugees. Each nation blamed the other as Hammarskjold opened his talks with Nasser. The U.N. diplomat was backed by a White House statement that the United States would "observe its commitment 1 ? within const!tu- ional means to oppose any aggression" in the Middle East. The statement said the United States would "support and assist" any victim of such aggression. Following up the White House statement. Secretary of State Dulles reviewed the Middle East crisis with congressional leaders in Washington. Republican House leader Martin said afterward the administration "of course" would seek congressional authorization for use of troops if acute danger develops in the Middle East, but Martin said no such request was imminent. Israel was pessimistic about Hammarskjold's peace efforts. Foreign Minister Moshe Stiarett (old a political meeting in Tel Aviv that his government "ts will-: ing to give Hnmmarskjold all possible assistance" but expressed j doubt the effort would succeed, i The political committee 01 thp nine-nation Arab League, meeting in Cairo, urged all Arab states to j cooperate with the U.N. peacemaker • I Pledge Defense ! In the Syrian capital of Damns-, cus. the heads of two Arab states j pledged before the tomb of Sultan Saladin to devote "all our power?j for the defense of the Holy Land."; • With clasped hands, youthful King Hussein of Jordan and President Shukrl Kuwatly of Syri? vowed "to defend the Holy Land and Arab nations with all our power." Snladin was the 13th century Moslem defender of Jerusalem nnd conqueror of the Crusaders. Syria and Jordan nlso have had border troubles with Israel. Syrian spokesmen snltl a military committee of the two nations would be formed soon to plan "joint defensive action" agains! "any Israeli aggression." Captives interviewed At n military hospital in Israel, nulli or I lies permitted newsmen to intervie three of the captured Fednyecn, One who gave his name as Bulimnn El Mlllnt. 25. said ho rn listed in tho suicide corps he- cnuse of police pressure nnd luck of work, After seven months train-! Ing in Cairo, he said he was sent i out Saturday night to cross Into! Israel and dynamite water instal-l Int ions and bridges. Another, who ctive his name nsi Abdul .Rnzeh Mlstaphn Arnnl. 18. j said he was given two weeks' j training and then was sent Into Israel in an elicit-man sabotage squad. Obituary S. G. Blockwell Services Today Services for Samuel Oaiua Blackwell, 81. who died at his home in Leachville yesterday, morning, were held at the residence thli afternoon. Mr. Blackwell was a retired farmer, living In Leachville the past 12 years. He was born in Loudon, Tenn. Survivors include hte wife. Mary Elizabeth: four sons, James I., of Moro, Ark., John Leachville, Willie G., of Paragould, and Howard A., Leachville; two daughters, Mrs. Iva Gertrude Bawcom, Crossetl, and Mrs. Edna Ellen Dordon, Nettleton; one brother, George, of Parsons, Kans.; a sister, Mrs. Sarah L. Rowe, of Tulsa; 21 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. Burial was In Leachville Cerqe- ,ery. Howard Funeral Service was n charge. Rites for Manila Pioneer Held Funeral services for James Lafayette McCormlck, 82, pioneer citizen of Manila, were conducted Sunday at First Baptist Church in Manila, the Rev. Richard Vestal, aastor, officiating, assisted by the Rev. J. M. Wilkinson, pastor of Beaucamp Corner Mission. Mr. McCormfck was born In Marion, 111., and came to Manila in 1911. A retired farmer since 1936. he died last week at Godley- Womack Hospital. Survivors include two sons, Amos E. McCormick of Manila, and Or- villc E. McCormick of Waterford. vlich.; five daughters, Miss Clolfi McCormick, Miss Ruth McCormick and Mrs. Clarence Shoffner all of Bootleggers Are Fined In Pemiscot CARUTHERSVILLE— Liquor violation cases filed by Prosecuting Attorney James "Tick" Vlckrey have been disposed of In Pemiscot County -Circuit Court here. Three men pleaded guilty and Judge Fred L. Henley passed sentence. Amerlcus Bounds was fined $100 for Illegal sale of liquor. Bobby Manila, Mrs. Esther Cassidy of San Miguel, Calif., and Mrs. George Metzger, Lincoln Park, Mich.; 22 grandchildren and . 1 great grandchildren. Burial was at Manila Cemetery with Howard Funeral service in charge. Active pallbearers were Hulen Faulkner, Harbert Griffin, Odell Holsclaw, Mannering Towles, Amos Decker and Milton Towles. Stafford Boy's Rites Tomorrow Services for Samuel 0. Neal Stafford, 10, of Wilson, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Church of God, Golden Lake. The youth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ray Stafford, died ycster- day in Memphis Baptist Hospital of a brain tumor. His father farms on the Ashley Craig farm at Wilson. Surviving are the parents; four sisters, Christine, Dclorcs, Linda Gayle and Connie Fay; and two brothers, Harold Ray and Roger Dale. Officiating at the services will be the Rev. Willie England. Burial will be at Bassett Cemetery. Swift Funeral Home, Osceola, was In charge of arrangements. Attend Legion Meet John Blair, F. M. Tate, J. A. Ford. H. T. Ford. Bill Meharg, Johnny Reed, David Griffey, S. D. Bray, R. H. Bray, Buck VanCleve, Paul Mahon, Luther Brown, Thurman Gray, Raymond Davis, Ben Mayes, Eddie Saliba, Marshall Blackard- Elton Foster, Floyd White, Bill Stelnsiek, E. M. McCanless, and M. J Ozment. all helped Dud Cason Post of American Legion break in their new bus Sunday. The group made the trip to Fifth District convention in West Memphis. Human Resources If a mere code of morals, or a better phHosophy of life were sufficient to overcome alcoholism, ninny of us would have recovered long ago. Rut we found such codes and philosophies did not save us, no matter :how much we tried. We could wish to be moral, we could wish to he philosophically comforted, in fact, we could will these things with all our might, but the needed power wasn't there. Our human resources, as marshalled by the will, were not sufficient. They failed uttc/ly. Lack of power, that was our dilemma. We had to fuid a power by which we could live, and it had to be a power greater than ourselves, obviously. But where and how were we going to find this power? To one who feels he's an atheist or agnostic, such an experience seems impossible, but to continue as he is means disaster—to be doomed to an alcoholic death or In live on a spiritual basis. We have shared his honest doubt about prejudice. Some of us have been violently anti-religious. We found thai God docs not make too hard terms with-those who seek Him. To us, (he realm of spirit is broad, roomy, all inclusive, never exclusive or forbidding. « To those who seek, it is open, we believe to all men. We neec' to ask ourselves but one question, "Do I now believe or urn I ever willing In believe, lhal there is a power greater than myself?" As soon as a man can say that he does believe or is willing to believe, we emphatically assure him he is on his way. It has been repeatedly proven among us that upon this simple cornerstone a wonderful effective spiritual structure can be built. If interested write Box 87,'). Hlythevillc. Ark. Williams was fined 176 for illegal Bale of liquor. James Hill wit fined $150 and sentenced to 10 days in the county Jail for selling liquor without a license. All three paid court costs, too. In a case more recently filed, Edgar B. Strlcklln was charged with illegal transportation of whiskey. He was jailed upon failure to post bond, set at 11,000. Preliminary hearing Is set for Thursday morning in Magistrate Court here. Stricklin, ol Savannah, Tenn., was captured by the State Highway Patrol. Bootlegced whiskey was reportedly found in the truck. Officers quoted stricklin as saying he was taking the whiskey to Missouri authorities at the time of his arrest. His truck was confiscated and will be turned over to federal authorities, if Stricklin is convicted/ {Married Woman Found Delinquent CARUTHERSVILLE— A 16-year-old married girl has been found guilty of being a delinquent child "for repeated acts of vagrancy and prostitution" since Jan. 5, according to the records of Pemiscot County Magistrate Court. The girl, who was charged with being "repeatedly found loitering around places where liquors are sold without visible means.of support and being engaged in prostitution," was sentenced to the state training school. She was then released in the custody of her father. Her husband, James William DeFoe, has been bound over to Circuit Court on a charge of receiving the earnings of a prostitute. His bond was set at $1,000, but he was jailed upon failure to make bail. Grapes grown in California account for 85 to 90 per cent of all American-made wines. Douglas Urges Arms to Israel ST. LOUIS WV — Supreme Courl Justice William O. Douglas says the "only assurance" for peace in the jittery, troubled Middle East is "to make Israel stronger" by sending American arms. "We must advertise to the world that Israel is one of us," Douglas told a Jewish Federation rally last night. "If Israel is obliterated, democracy in the Middle East will vanish." Douglas charged "feudal overlords" in Arab countries have joined with Russia in "a very, very unholy alliance." MARINES (Continued from Page 1) cilled to testify yesterday. There was no word as to whether all ol the others would be heard, but the trial counsel said he had no instructions to call everyone in the platoon. McKeon said in a statement he ordered the march to "teach the platoon discipline." Both Gen. Pate and Maj. Gen. Joseph C. Burger, the Parris Islsnd base commander, said the night trek was unauthorized. Survivors of the night march later told of an hour of horror u their buddies slipped and floundered and drowned In a mucky tidal stream near the base. They credited McKeon with heroic action in saving some of the recruits. McKeon said, "I can't find words to express my grief." Gen. Pate said in a statement he believed regular Marine Corp« procedure would be ample to cover the investigation without a congressional inquiry. He termed the accident "deplorable," but said: "We have absolutely nothing to hide." EYOUK FRIENtHT^HtATKt; 7TV ANTIQUE SALE The Heirloom Shoppe has one of the South'* finest collections of Early American, English, French and Victorian furniture . . . • Mirrors • Porcelains • Lace curtains • Rugs • Paintings • Chandeliers • Draperies • Cornices • Many other items A rare opportunity to buy at your price. Everytihng must he sold. Sale starts April 18th through 21st, afternoon and evenings . . . THE HEIRLOOM SHOPPE 1085 Poplar Ave. Memphis, Teenn. (Mo:e) (Mac) Daniels -Williams Ins 106 S. Second St. Phones 3-3541 - 2-2747 J BIytheville, Arkansa* COMl'I.KTE COVERAGE FOR AIRMEN* Northeast Arkansas' Most Popular Theatre Wed. •Thurs. •Fri. THE CLOCK THE PLATTERS TONY MARTINEZ-,- FREDDIEjELL ALAN FREED JOHNNY JOHNSTON ALIX TALTON UUttTE-EULUnQN MWTSUTl-WHIMrCflO n«i m scrmi *•) oj'ioaw f_ rt« mi wwt I rntuut h VH MrZHM • OrK-M tr, 1KB I StMJ The Most Complete Selection of GARDEN & LAWN TOOLS Blytheville's Most Complete Hardware Storel General Hardware & Appliance Co. Phone 3-4585 SEE JIMMIE FIRST FOR YOUR HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES! Now famous G-E "Reach-easy" cleaning takes on "Roll-around" portability to make your houSecleaniiig chores caster than everl And just look at that low price! NEW! entirely different— -ROLL.- 95 e STOKIS IASUY—rt.dy (or ictloti. • IOLLI IASILY—over door ailli, etc. • CHANS IASILY—biMtncnt to ittic, floor to ccilingl COME IN AND III IT IN ACTION! NO OBLIGATION TO BUY I EASY TERMS VACUUM CLEANER 95 •ROLLS AMYWHERE WITHOUT LIFTING! • Giant 12-inch wheel* • Powerful 6-E motor • Extra-large "Throw-Away" bagj • New 2-in-l rug and floor attachment • Complete set of cleaning tooli ROLLS ANYWHERE EASILY- EVEN UP AND DOWN 5TAIRSI Follows you around as you work —rolls away for easy storing! COME IN TODAY AND SEE IT IN ACTION! BUY NOW ON EASY TERMS! COMniTi WITH ATTACHMENT* JIMMIE EDWARDS FURNITURE COMPANY

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