The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 9, 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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Tuesday, June 9, 1953
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1D53 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NTN1 ROK Congress Stands Ready Scores Truce, Votes Preparedness Measures PDSAN. Korea (JP> — The South Korean National Assembly called today Jor "all necessary measures' at the front lines "to prevent another Communist aggression and be prepared for a northward advance.' The Assembly also'voted unanimously—129 to 0—to reject any arm- iscice unless it provides Jor the withdrawal of Chinese Communist ,{' forces and dissolution of the North Korean Army. Shout Approval The lawmakers shouted their ap proval of a. four-point resolution reaffirming South Korea's opposition to an Impending truce and threatening to fight on alone. "In order to prevent another Communist aggression and be prepared for a northward advance, all necessary measures must be taken quickly at the front lines as well as in the rear area," the resolution said. This was not further explained immediately, but observers said the Assembly apparently was recommending that the South Korean Army prepare to fight on. Tha first point of the resolution read: "No cease-fire agreement will be accepted unless and until the ROK five-point principles on a truce and President Syngman Rhee's three- point proposal to President Eisenhower are adopted." The five-point principals call for North Korean Army to be dissolved and Chinese evacuation of all Korea. Rhee's three-point proposal called for a mutual assistance pact with the U. S. and continued American military aid and support. Tornado Dead Listed TORNADOES (Continued from Page 1) . for wives, children, and parents. Flint city officials feared the death toll would go much higher. Nurses and doctors and ambulances came from cities across the lower portion of Michigan. When hospitals . ran out of bed space, the Injured were placed on floors of the corridors. Family Killed Tragedy struck in many forms in the wake of the twisters. Arnold Anschuetz, a Highland Park, Mich, fireman, his wife and two sons were vacationing near Tawas. The twister claimed all four lives. At Erie, Mich., a 33-year-old mother died protecting her four- year-old son from the debris laden tornado winds. Mrs. Vergeline Rush of Dearborn township lay on top of her eon, Dennis, as the tornado swept down a highway near Eric, dragging a huge semi-trailer with it. She was crushed to death by the tumbling trailer. Dennis went to Monroe Hospital with a fractured skull. The Erie twister turned over heavy trucks on US-24 north of the Michigan-Ohio border. Two little girls, Carol Ann, 6, and Judith Winkler, 2, were found dead in a field 100 feet from their home. The twin tornadoes which struck Northern Ohio struck hardest at Cygnet, O., in Wood County. Eight persons died in the town, located near Bowling Green. The twister there also destroyed homes and buildings and injured scores of residents. Cleveland suffered property damage estimated at $3,000,000. one rc-ldent reported picking up hail stones as big a's oranges in New Baidmore, O. The twister knocked cars and trucks, alike, off roads, By The Associated Press The list of dead in Michigan and Ohio tornadoes: IN PUNT, Mich., and vicinity- Brink, Carl. Brooks, Carl T. Gang, Mrs. Charles, 60. Dean, Host Agnes, 24. De Forest, William B. Dipsinski, Gaylord, Mich. Dudley, Willey, 80. Eckert. . Gaulhier, Shirley Mae, 12. Gensel, Venessa 0., 26. Ginter, Rayford P. Mt. Morris. Goss, Walter Jr. Hamlin, Lowell. Harder, Mrs. Shirley, 23. Harmon, 'Clyde D., 63. Hedger, Alice. 39. Hedger, Charlotte, 3. Hutson, Frances, 30. Hutson, Patricia, 8. Hutson, Michael, 6. Johnson, Carol Ann, 11. Kane, John E., 29. Mathews, Donald E. Miles. Roy, 41. Morse. Nighswander, Myrtle. Oaks, Myrtle, 60. Parr, Robert Sr., 35. Parr, Barbara, 13. Parr, Robert Jr. 10. Platt, Charles. Quinn, Joseph. Quinn, Loretta (Mrs. Joseph) 46. Quinn, Donna, 14. Rose, Thomas H. Sekelsky, Paul, 37. Sommers, Wayne E. Sommers, Royce, 7. Sommers, Roger, 4. Sommers, Andrew, 3. Tuttle, Hersche, 44. Tuttle, Dianne, 2. Tuttle, Margie. Vaughn, Jeanrfe. Walters, Ronnie J. Yager, Clarence, 45. Yazanke, Alma, 26. Yazanke, Gary, 2. 62 unidentified bodies. AT PLEASANT LAKE, Mich. Haussessler, Alvin, 30. AT BROWN .CITY, Lapeer 3ounty, Mich. Irish, Loren, 38, near Brown City. AT ERIE, Mich. Jewis, Walter, 55. Bush, Virgil, Dearborn. Winkler, Carol, 6. Winkler. Judith, 2. AT IOSCO COUNTY, Mich. (Indian Lake) Anshuetz, Arnold, 37, Highland Park. Anshuetz, Mrs. Dorothy, 35, Highland Park. Anshuetz, Dana, 2, Highland Park. Anshuetz. Dana, 2. Highland Wlark THE OHIO LIST: CLEVELAND Jack Chambers, 50. Mary Thorn, about 70. Daniel Balint, three-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Balint. Louis Campbell ,32, and his wife, Marie, 30: Mr. and Mrs. John H. Riley, both 32, and their 2 ^-year- old son. ELYRIA Charles L. Rifenburg, 23. CEYLON (Erie County) ' Patsy Wallace, 5, duahgter o Mr. and Mrs. Willard Wallace. WOOD COUNTY Barbara Perry, 7, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Perry, Cygnet. Ernest Fullmer, 67, Portage. Prank Phillips, 52, Cygnet. Mrs. Flossie Kline, 36, Cygnet, and her children, Jerry Lee, 14; Linda Lou, 1; Gale, 9, and Keith, 3. the Courts CIRCUIT: (Criminal Division) State of Arkansas vs. W. T. Bar nett, involuntary manslaughter. and left trees looking as if & major battle had been fought in the area. Lots of Time to Play NOW Youngsters need the companionship and attention of a loving, mother . . . someone to have fun and play with through these important formative years. That's why many young mothers prefer to send their laundry to us, to have more hours of fun and relaxation with the children . . . trusting our reputation for beautiful, sanitary wash. LAUNDRY - CLEANERS Verdict Favors Defendant in Car Damage Suit A Circuit Court Jury here this morning rendered a verdict for the defendant In a damage suit seeking payment for repairs made to an auto following a car-truck wreck in November, 1951. Following the completion of arguments in the damage suit, Jlm- mie Jones vs. Byron Moore, et al, the jury heard opening testimony in the case of T. F. Dean and Kemp Whisenhunt vs. Jesse W. Province, involving payment of a realtor's fee on sale of property belonging to Mr. Province. In the Jones vs. Moore verdict, the jury reported that it felt both parties, Jimmie Jones, driver of ihe car, and Joe Chew, Negro driver of a truck owner by Mr. Moore, were guilty of negligence leading to the accident and that neither party was entitled to damages arising out of the collision. Arguments in the Dean and Whisenhunt vs. Province case were expected to be heard this afternoon following completion of testimony, and Judge Charles Light recessed the civil session at noon. Three Arrested For Recruiting, Enticing Labor Two white men from Michigan and a Blytheville Negro were arrested here last night on charges of enticing and recruiting labor without a permit. Allen Edwards Dillen and John Howard Hewitt, both of Michigan, I and Dan Mathison, Blytheville Ne-1 ;ro, were being held in County Jail lere today to await trial, set for Saturday In Municipal Court. The men were arrested, at Ash and Fifth Streets about 8 p.m. yesterday by City Officers Bert Ross and Max Koonce as they were oadlng Negroes onto a truck. There were about 25 Negroes on the vehicle, Officer Ross said. .Bonds of $150 each have been set in the cases. STOP AND CO NOT NEW TO THESE "DRIVERS"—In spite of difficulties remembering whether red or green lights mean to stop or go, these young drivers are reported doing well in their "driving lessons" at Jacksonville, Fla. Sgt. O. P. McCulIy instructs children of kindergarten age in a drive to teach safety. The light is an exact replica of Jacksonville's traffic lights. The safety drive is being sponsored by the Jacksonville Safety Council. First Musical Horns The original musical horns probably were made by breaking off the tip of a short animal horn. One or two notes might be sounded on such Instruments, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. 2 Cars Collide Here Two automobiles collided North Second Street in front of City Hall this morning. Officer Willie Hopper, investigating the accident, reported the cars were driven by George Muir, 205 East Davis, O. D. Thorn, 2329 West Rose. The accident occurred when Mr. Thorn pulled from a parking place at the curb and collided with the southbound vehicle driven by Mr. Muir, he said. Talk Costly In Parliament ROME' W>—Talk costs about 20 cents a word in Italy's long-winded, name-calling Parliament. That's based on the official statistical records of the Chamber of Deputies itself, for the past five years. The figures are taken from the number of words deputies have used In five years and the operating costs of the Chamber. .Many deputies wonder whether most of the words have been worth the 20 cents. They have included some dandies, however, in this Chamber where ir.snlts are common. Still based on the Chamber's o\vn statistics, the most frequently hurled insults have been—in this order —''fascist," "shameless liar," 'shut up, you rascal." "scoundrel," and "coward". Crowding close after these, in number of times used, have been "slave of the Americans", and "shame on you." Man Has Weighty Argument Here MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (ff)—J. Jack Stoerh weighs 340 pounds. The airlines would like him to buy two seats. Stoerh, who is the Eastern Regional Director of the Loyal Order of Moose has to travel a good deal. He has been waging war for some years, against airlines. He bea t down TWA by asking Ralph Damon, the president, why he should be penalized because of his weight. Another airline capitu- Container Protest- Asked by Solon HASTINGS, Neb. f/P>—The Hastings City Council has adopted a resolution asking that Nebraska en- net a law ^prohibiting the sule of beverages in "throw-away" containers. Such a law presumably would outlaw such things as paper milk cartons and beer cans. Councilman Louis Benner said the law Is neetled to clean up streets and yards now littered by beverage cans and bottles. A copy of the resolution was forwarded to Gov. Robert Crosby. lated to Stoerh's argument. Eastern Airlines was a holdout. But on his last trip — from Pittsburg to Miami he \Vas allowed to buy a family excursion ticket. Stoerh proffered the stewardess a fare and n half for his ticket, and not knowing what to do with it, the stewardess only picked up one fare. Jnck was chuckling with high glee when he told about It. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Gorton Open High Low Close July 3360 3368 3353 3358 Oct 3374 3381 3370 3375 Dec 3384 3389 3380 3385 Men 3385 3393 3385 3387 New Orleans Cotton Open Hish Low Close July 3359 3383 3349 3354 Oct 3372 3378 3366 3372 Dec 3384 3385 3377 3382 Mch' 3386 3386 3384 3385 Chicago Wheat HIGH LOW CLOSE Jly 2.04", 2.02T 8 2.031/4 Sep 2.077', 2.06>4 2.06',i- 5 /» Deo 2.13=:, 2.12% 2.12% Mar 2.17% 2.16"% 2.16% May 2.19% 2.18'/ 2 2.18 1 /-! Chicago Corn Jly Sep Dec Mai- May 1.55'i 1.54'J I.54!i- 3 ,4 1.53 1.52V4 1.52'/« 1.4T.2 1.46'i 1.46',2-Vj 1.52 1.50% 1.50 l.SS^i 1.53'A 1.53% Soybeans Jly 2.90*4 2.88'/2 l.BOVrVt Sep 2.76 2,74 2.75%- Nov 2.67'i 2.85 2.6614 Jan 2.70% 2.68'/2 2.70 Mar 2.73 2.71'/:, 2.72'/ 2 -%. New York Stocks A T and T Amev Tobacco .. Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central 22 Tnt Harvester ,. 28 J C Penney 68 Republic Steel 46 Radio 23 Socony Vacuum .." 33 Studebaker Standard o! N Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., I/PI—(USDA)—Hogs 8,000; opened slow, later moderately active; Assembly of God Pastor Heads Church District The Rev. J. C. Dickinson, ftttdt of the Assembly of Ood Church here, last week was elected prwbyt«r of Assembly of God churchM la Northeast Arkansas. There are more than 20 Assembly of God Churches in this district over which the Rev. Mr. Dickinson will have Jurisdiction. He was elected to serve as presbyter for the coming year at th« church's annual district bustneu meeting in Lake city. Mother of Former Blytheville Man Dies Mrs. Margaret Bass Gunn. It. mother of. a former Blytheville resident, John Lindsey Gunn, now of Bakersfield. Calif., died at her homo yesterday in Memphis. Services were to be conducted at 2 n.nv today at National Funeral Home in Memphs wth burial In Memorial Park. Survivors include, in addition to her son, a daughter, Mrs. R. M. Robison of Memphis, and a sister, Mrs. J. S. Corbitt of Kerryville, Tenn. weights 190 Ibs up 40 to 50 lower than Monday's average; lighter weights 75 to 1.00 lower; sows 25 to mostly 50 lower; choice 190-230 Ibs 24.25-50; latter paid tor moderate numbers mostly uniform choice Nos. 1 and 2; 240-270 Ibs 23.50-24.10; heavier weights scarce; 170-180 Ibs 23.00-24.25; few early to 24.35; 150-170 Ibs. 21.00-23.25; few 120-140 Ibs 18.00-20.25; sows 40 Ibs down 20.50-22.00; heavier «ows 18.25-19.75; boars mostly 14.016.50. Cattle 4,500, calves 1,500; opening about steady on a few good to choice steers and mixed yearling! at 19.50-23.00, these mainly small lots; early trading in cows confined largely to canners and cutters to small interests at . near ateady prices from 8.50-10.50; bulls and. vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 13.50-15.50; canner and cutter bulls 10.00-13.08; good and choice vealers 18.00-21.00; few prime to 23.00; utility and eom- merolal vealers 13.00-H.OO. NOW.THE ONLY CAR IN ITS FIELD WITH THIS POWER COMBINATION 4-way Power Seat- Mercury's the only car in its field with one of the greatest aids to comfort ever devised. At the touch of a finger the seat moves up, dow.n, back or forih . . . puts you in position to see the bcsl, drive llie easiest. Helps relieve muscular tension on trips. Raises you out of the glare of the late afternoon sun. Whenever-more lhan finger-tip pressure-Is needed on the wheel, hydraulic "muscles" take over, make steering—especially wlien parking—3 limes easier. Voii never lose llie vilal feel nf ihc road. Teamed with Mercury's proven V-8 engine, power steering gives instant responsiveness. Require little more pressure than the accelerator. Slopping is up to 50 per cenl easier—faster, too, because the lower pedal permils you to pivol from gas pedal to brake, cuts reaction lime. Road test these new power features today. You can find them all only on Mercury in ihe medium-price field. Don't miss Die bl e television hit, "TOAST OF THE TOWN" with Ed Sullivan. Sunday evenln? 9:45 tn 10-.45. Station WMCT, Channel. S. filEROIRY Fow*r iftcrlng, power i»f, power brakei, whit* ildi-wall Hi*i and fdl-diic hubcap* optional at *nttO i Symbolizing tht frogrttt of ford Motor Compony'i SOth Anniwrjoo'— "50 Ytart Forward on th* Amtricoft Rood" MOVE AHEAD WITH IIILIILUH I-GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY STILL MOTOR COMPANY Walnut at First Street

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