The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 19, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 19, 1955
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Page 3
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MONDAY, DfJCEMBBR W, 19M BLYTHBVILL8 (ARK.Y COURIER KBWI PACK THRM Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton UZ:3» limitations) Mar 3374 3385 3372 3375 May 3287 3295 3284 3287 July 3162 316G 3157 3159 Oct 2987 2992 2986 2986 New Orleans Cotton Mnr 3379 3387 3379 3380 May 3287 3204 3285 3287 July 3168 3168 3157 3157 Oct 2991 2991 2984 2986 Chicago Wheat Dec 210 3 ;, 211 209% 210'-"! Mny .... 204!i 205'/ B 204 2041:, Chicago Corn Dec May .. 124(4 125 124% 124% 133 133% 132% 132'i Chicago Soybeans Jim .... 237 : 'i, 238 230H 237 Mar .... 239'i 2403.4 239ft 240 Mny 240 3 ., 241 : ", 240'/, 240',i July .... 237'j 238 237'<i 237*4 New York Stocks A T and T 178 Amer Tobacco , .. 80 Anaconda Copper . ..' . 71 Both Steel 164 Chrysler 86 Coca-Cola 124 Gen Electric 54 Gen Motors . 46 Montgomery Ward 95 N Y Central 43 Int Harvester 36 Southern Pacific 56 Republic Steel 49 Radio 45 1-2 Socony Vacuum . 64 Studebaker 10 7-d Standard of N J 150 3-4 Texas Corp 117 1-.2 Livestock NATIONAL, STOCKYARDS. III. L-fi—(USDA1—Hogs 15.500; steady to higher; bulk mixed U. S. Nos. 1. 2 and 3 180-230 Ib barrows and gilts 11.25-12.00; about 200 head mostly Nos. 1 and 2 around 195220 Ib 12.25; mixed grade 230-270 Ib 10.25-11.50: 270-300 Ib largely Nos. 2 and 3 9.75-10.25: 140-170 Ib 11.00-50; sows 450 Ibs do\vn 8.509.00 few to 9.25; heavier sows 8.00-50; boars over 250 Ib 6.00-7.00; lighter weights to 8.00. Cattle 5,200, calves 1,100; some Initial sales steers and heifers 25- Bulfard Infant- Burial Today Graveside services for David Euil Bullard, two-day-old infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bullard, were U> be conducted at 2 p.m. today by the Rev. Mitchell Santord, pastor of Lake Street Methodist Church. Services and burial were to lie conducted at Memorial Park Cemetery with Howard Funeral Sender in chaise. The infant died last night at Chickasawba Hospital. He is survived by his parents. $100 MILLION (Continued from Page 1) representatives' of the two governments. Tlie call for self-determination for subject peoples was a veiled slap at Afghanistan's southern neighbor Pakistan. The latter has repeatedly rejected Afghan demands that the five million Pathan tribesmen in West Pakistan be allowed to join Ihe four million Pathans in Afghanistan in a new stale of Pushtooistan. giving the Afghans a wide corridor to the Arabian Sea. Bulganin already has expressed support tor Afghanistan in the dispute with Pakistan, frequently blasted by the Soviets since she began getting U.S. military aid and joined the Baghdad Pact. Bulganin announced the Russian- Afghan agreements at a farewell dinner last night at the Soviet Embassy. He claimed the economic accord had "no political implications," diploma's who attended said. 50 higher; largely commercial and high good steers and mixed yearlings 15.50-19.00: few high good and choice 19.50-21.0C with small lot prime yearlings 23.00; cows utility and commercial largely 10.00-11.50; few low utility clown to 9.50; camiers and cutlers 7.00-9.50; bulls utility and commercial 12.0014.00 with'good light weight yearling bulls 14.00-16.00; canner and cutter bulls 9.00-11.50: good and choice vealers 20.00-26.00; individual head high choice and prime 27.00-30.00: commercial and good vealers 15.00-20.00. Streets Slick, Vehicle Wreck Rate Goes Up Slippery street conditions and possibly heavy Christmas shopping traffic contributed to -six accidents on Blythcville streets Saturday. Five occurred between 4 p.m. and 5:45 p.m. No injuries were reported. At 4 p.m.. cars driven by Clarence Courtwriehl, of Manila, and Mrs. Lotis SUmfield, of Steele, collided in the 100 block on East Main. Police said Courtwright was backing into the street and lift Mrs. Stanfield's moving car. Both cars were slightly damaged. . Forty-five minutes later, Charles Nelson, of Steele, was backing out of an alley at 313 S. Lake. His car hit a Coach Lines bus, driven by Utho Barnes. Slight damage was reported. At 5:05 p.m., police said a car driven by Jimmie Stcumson, of Armorel, tailed to stop at a sign at Lilly and Walls. The vehicle struck a car driven by Willie Mae Carry, of 1013 Dennis St., causing damage to the left side. Two accidents were reported at 5:45 p.m. A car driven by Charlie Evans struck a parked car belong- in^ lo Albert Smnthcrs in front of Fire Station No. 2 on West Main. Evans was cited by police for driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquors. Again' on West Main, police reported that a 1949 Ford driven by Conrad Cline ploughed into the back end of a car driven by Gary R. McElmurry, of Blytheville Air Force Base. Front and rear end damage was reported. In the morning, cars driven. by Carl Moss and Harold Bubanks collided at Ash and Hth Streets. Police said Eubanks, going west on Ash. had stopped and the car driven by Moss ran into it. Front and rear end damage resulted. Weather or Not ALBUQUERQUE, N. .M. Ml — Ever decide that life can't possi- blv be as serious as everyone makes it? An Albuquerque weatherman apparently did one morning as he announced to the world over his teletype printer: "Here is a weather summary of interest to practically no one." He then told that at some particular hour and date it was 48 degrees in Aberdeen and tile skies were clear. London had fog and 51 degrees and at Kimpo it was 45 degrees and clear. IKE Conv*nf*ftt Ttrmt if Dnlrtd This Christmas treat your family to years of excit- .' ing musical fun and relaxation. Sparkling beauty —true tonal excellence—superb performance make Wurlitzer first choice the world over. SHOP EARLY . . . Visit our store today, see, hear and play the complete line of Wurlitzer Pianos. ^BEARD'S TEMPLE OF MUSIC Puragould, Ark. Ettablithtd 1903 209 East Main (Cofrttnwd from Page » dent told hU radio-TV audience, docs not measure up. to the hopes of the free world. But, he snid, this Christmas is "Brighter in its background and its promise for the future than any we have known In recent years." Thursday Meeting Tlic President will meet with the National Security Council Thursday afternoon at the White House, his first such meeting in Washington since he was stricken by a heart attack Sept. 24. There will be no Cabinet meeting this week, since many of the members will bn going home for the holidays. The date for the President's flight South has not been announced. His doctors want him to go Immediately after Christmas. If he gets away, he will return to Washington briefly for the Jan. 3 opening of Congress, then return of the Union message to Congress to remain until about Jan. 9- The President will send his State of the Union message to Congress rather than deliver it in person, but Hagerty said that was not a medical decision. The reopening of Congress will offer an opportunity for the doctors to observe his reaction to the Son of Former Resident Killed 'Wie 18-year-old son of Harold Ciibii.sher, formerly of Blytheville, wiis killed In Alton, 111., Friday ii!i,'lu about 10 p.m. when struck fc.v an automobile, Stanley Cub usher, an Alton high ^eiuml senior, and a companion ui'ic killed instantly when hit by the car. The driver said he was tempo- ntrily blinded by traffic lights and did not see the boys. .Services were held in Alton yesterday afternoon. Surviving are his father and ^(•jMiiother. a sister, Audrey, a brother, Leroy, and a half-brother, Jim. Hi.s grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cabasher, reside in Blytheville. POLITICS (Continued from Page t) get a large "sympathy vote." He expressed some doubt during a TV interview that Eisenhower could be attacked on his domestic and foreign policies IJCUIUIKP criticism of home and lii.s policies mtehl appear in bad ta.slc to many per.smis. But on another TV show Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore > accused the Eisenhower administration of "political immorality" on such a scale it would imike the Harding administration .seem honest. The Teapot Dome scandal developed during the Harding administration. Mor.se said he referred to conflicts of interest of government officials in the administration. -siram a session normally imposes. They are advising "steadily increasing activity, both physical and mental" as he approaches the .scrams of "his full job." They want to wait until he isj tackling' this job on a day-to-day t basis before he makes his decision whether to try for a second term. Eisenhower is "out of danger"! from the September attack, Dr.j White said. • ' Santa Is Linguist MONTREAL (.ft — Santa Claus spoke in seven lanyua&es yesterady at the annual Christmas party of the Immigrants' Aid Society, but even that wasn't multilingual enough for some of the 165 youngsters. Seventeen different nationalities were represented. Sikkim. tiny buffer state in the eastern Himalayas, ranges in altitude from 400 feet to 28,146 feet- above .sea level. Floods Dampen North Lebanon BEIRUT, Lebanon </P)—The Atom All River rased in flood across north Lebanon today, with some 160 persons reported killed and 200 missing. The torrent cut the coastal town of Tripoli in half, destroying about 100 buildings and wrecking six bridges. President. Camille Chamoun and Premier Raehid Karami hurried to Tripoli to oversee rescue work by troops and police reinforced from other towns. Win Florida Trips Joe Warren and A. J, Horner, of Blytheville, are two of 400 olds- mobile dealers and sales managers who spent three days in Boca Raton, Fla., as guests of General Motors. They won trips in a national sales contest entered by Horner-Wilson Motor Co. Rupert's Beckoning BILLINGS, Mont. OB — A Billings pet shop owner destroyed ravenous Rupert the raccoon after Rupert got loose and ate: One parakeet, two canaries, a pink eyed white rat and 12 small but i tender alligators. Adm. Ingersoll Takes Command TA1PHI, Formosa w—rice Adm. Siuurt N. Ingersoll took over th* command of the U.S. 1th Fleet today in a ceremony aboard the ctuti- er St. Paul in Buclcnw Buy, Okinawa. He succeeded vice Adm. Alfred M. Pride, who Feb. 1 will take over command of the U.S. Pacific Wet* Air Force, with headquarters at San Diego, Calif. Inssersoll was idrmcrly chief at staff to the commander in chief of trie U.S. Atlantic Fleet. Read Courier News Classified Ads. NOTICE! II Ss dongerovt to toff lough from common cold lM»g on Chronic bronchitis may lievelopKyouc cough or chest cold is not treated. Start quiet using Creomulskm as directed. Creomulsion soothes raw throat and chest membranes, loosens aod helps expel gerrny phtegm, mttdty rebuet systemic tension and aids nature fight the cause of irritation. No narcotics. For Children get milder, faster Creomulskm for Children ia the pint and blue package at your drug counter, CREOMULSION relieves Coughs, Chest Cold*, Acute Bfonchitn ORE * Everything for - Svcryom for Christmas " v | SAVE TIME! SAVE MONEY! J Pay Next Year 1 -* M '/, Carat Set $98* $2 WEEK Man's Hemetite Lady's Diamond Onj'i $29.95 $22.50 $1 WEEK $1 WEEK 8 Diamonds $100 $2 WEEK 5 Diamonds $39.95 $1 WEEK Man's Diamond Diamond Duet Lady Sunbeam $49.50 $29.95 $14.95 $1 WEEK $1 WEEK $1 WEEK Jlcn s Jewelry $2.95 up Remington "(it)' $10.50 $27.50 $4.95 up $1 WEEK $1 WEEK $1 WEEK $3.95 CHARGE IT! Waffle — Grid $7.95 SI WEEK I'reslo Cooker $12.95 $2.95 up $29.50 $9.95 up Salt & I'epper: $6.95 $1 WEEK Mixer—Grinder Compacts .18-17 Rogers Bros $37.95 $2.95 up $89.50 $1 WEEK CHARGE IT! ,-_ $1.75 WEEK (i. R. Steam Iron $17.95 $1 WEEK I'.nKei Ml Musical Hov $5.00 up $3.95 $1 WEEK CHARGE ITI ,f\ m |,-,.,|. ( ;lx only If Indicated

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