The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 25, 1956 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 25, 1956
Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW8 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 19M Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Mar 3252 3253 3249 3253 May 3580 3581 3580 3580 July 3310 3324 3308 3318 Get 3228 3229 3215 3220 DM 3240 3240 3229 3230 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3351 3255 3251 3251 Ma y 3579 3580 3578 3580 July 3307 3327 3307 3322 Oct 3226 3228 3216 3216 Dec 3236 3238 3228 3229 Chicago Wheat Mav .... 238ii 240 238Vi 240 July ... 212*,, 214*. 212'i 214% Sep .... 214!' 4 216i<» 213'i 216 Chicago Corn Mav ... 149'i 149*4 148% l«»i July .... !53Vi 153H 152% 153 3 a Stp 214!i 216'/« 2131i 216l« Chicago Soybeani May .... 303 305!1 302>4 301% July . 307 3084 306 308 Sep .... 211'i 272^ 270% 211'.i New York Stocki AT and T 161 W ' Amer Tobicco " '" s Anaconda Copper TO »-8 Beth Steel 181 *-* Chrysler «'•» Coca-Col. . 122 W Gen Electric 60 1-4 ' Gen Motors *3 l ~* Montgomery Ward M 1-1 N Y Central 42 s Int Hwvetter M 3-1 Republic steel « Radio 463-4 Socony Yacuum 75 1-J Standard of N J »7 '•« Texaa Corp 230 Sear. « V B MMl » Obituary IKE from Pag* 1) ttfmtatatr&ticm. "DM Kxce«Un<lr Wet." Jim*« A. Finnegan, Stevenson's oampitiffn manager, said the Steven»on turnout in both Pennsylvania and Massachusetts meant Stevenson "did exceedingly well, far KCMding our expectations." Fiiinefan spoke as returns were coming in early today. He noted that Kefauver, Stephenson's rival, "failtd to get any substantial grass roots support." Th« President was opposed only nominally by Knowland, who was on the ballot against the senator's own wish. Kefauver made no effort to oppose Stevenson on the 3>emocratic side. In other political development*: Btevennon 'and Kefauver headquarters announced the two candidate* would appear in a joint public, "discussion" at Miami Monday, May 21. Neither side re/erred to it M a "debate." Stevenson, meanwhile. Jnbbed at ttie Eisenhower administration in the fields of weapons development and foreign policy. j HftH Answers Johnson ! Tlie administration is "danger-! ously dilatory," he said, in tile' guided missiles program and IK j not taking the leadership in "the| struggle lor pence." Republicnn National Chairman Leonard Hall reacted angrily to Democratic criticism delivered in * nationwide broadcast Monday j night by Senate Majority Leader Lyndon Johnson, in which Johnson accused Eisenhower of forgetting his 1952 campaign promises to the farmers. Hall said Johnson's speech was "shocking ... a cheap effort to confuse the farm Issue." Labor leader Walter Reuther hinted at a possible labor bolt from the Democratic party if the party "compromises its principles" and keeps "incompatible forces" among Us leaders Mabel Hogan's Brother Dies Word has been received here of the death of Claude Hogan, of Springfield. Mo., and brother of Miss Mabel Hogan of Blythevllle. Mr. Hogan died Monday night In Springfield where he had made his home practically all his life. Services were conducted at 2:30 this afternoon in Winona, Miss. He's also a brother of Roy Hogan, now of Sikeston and a former Blythevllle resident. Three sons, his wife, Florence, and other relatives in BIytheville also survive. G. M. Harrington Burial Thursday Services for George Monroe Harrington, 75, of 407 S. Franklin, will be conducted at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at Nazarene Church, the Revs. Louis Emmert and Harold Thompson, officiating. Born in BIytheville 75 years ago he lived here all his life, working for five years with U.S. Engineers prior to his sickness. He had been ill for four years, and died yesterday morning in BIytheville Hospital. He IA survived by his wife. Mrs. Amy Harrington. Pallbearers are Fred Boyette, Tim Williams. Oscar Alexander. Roy Games, Ira Gainei, Earl Knlpple, Bert Trumble and Ray White. Burial will be at Elm wood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charie. Cooter Man Dies; Services Friday ServlcM for O. B. Burton who died lut nliht In Coowr will be conducted at two o'clock Friday afternoon at Flrat Baptlit Church in Cooter, the Rev. Hall, pastor, officiating. Born In Otoion, Tenn. ,Mr. Burton lived In the Steele-Cooter area most of hi» lift. He was 74 yeari old. Survivors Include hia wife, Mrs. Sarah Burton; five sons, Omer, of Katun« City, Kans., Utree, ol Steele, Lemmie of E. St. Louis, Robert of Little Rock and Lenard of Memphis; and a daughter, Mrs. Marcel Graves of Peoria. Also surviving are three brothers. Harry Burton of Pascola. Mo., Lemmie Burton of Memphis and Odie Burton of Canitheravllle; and three sisters, Mrs. Mae Walls, of Steele, Mrs. Onie Graham of BIy- theville and Mrs. Lcnnle Kctchum of Steele. Burial, with Cobb Funeral Home in charge, will be In Cooter Cemetery. Osceola Rotary Hears Attorney OSCEOLA — John Hughes, Benton attorney, was principal speaker last niRht when Osccola Rotarlans entertained their wives and other guests. More than 175 persons were on hand in the club room of Mississippi County library for the event. Nafnan Welnberg, club president, presided at the affair and members of Osceola High School's junior class were in charge of dinner arrangements. Red Air Service TOKYO Of)—Pelping radio today -mnounced the formal opening of » North Viet Nam-Red China commercial air service. COLD WAR (Continued from Page 1) least Its tactics, have not changed rapidly enough to deal with Russia's increasing emphasis on economic and political weapons in the cold war. Russia's behavior under the Bul- ganin-Khrushchev regime has so shilted that fear of war i.s no longer a driving force in the Western alliance. Western leaders all have taken the line that the struggle to prevent expansion of Soviet power and influence must take new forms while preserving the alliance. Such countries as Canada, France and Italy have been urging for months that NATO he given broader responsibilities, especially in economic matters. Dulles said in February ^ thought European economic prol lems could be handled betti through other agencies which em br/jce such non-NATO countries a Sweden and Switzerland. He told newsmen yesterday h still holds that view as far European economic affairs ar concerned but he thinks there ai other economic .questions whic might be put into NATO's hand One of these is cooperative effor to assist the development of u derdeveloped' countries in As and Africa. Negro Deoths Met/i/as Hmselli Services for Methiaa Hftssolls a to be conducted at 12 noon Satu day at Pilgrim Rest Baptist Churc Rev. C. W. Alexander, pastor, o ficlating. Surviving are two sons, Willie Joiner and Edgar of Chicago; an a daughter, Fannie Hassells of Sly thevlllc. Burial Is to be in Sandy Ridt Cemetery. Home Funeral Home in charge. Lucy Rogers Services for Limy Rogers. 82. wl' died last night nt the home of hi daughter of 1007 Thompson SI were Incomplete today. She is survived by seven son Will, Janice, Noble, and Lonn Rogers of East St. Louis, Samni and Gf-orge Rogers of Indiiumpol and .John Rogers of Blythcvillc four daughters, Dovie Webb o Wells, Mich.. Mattie Hart of In dianapolls, Earley Buckner of Bly theville and Bennle Milom of Lo Angeles; and two sisters, Ann Tribbclt of Ulllns .111., and Len Carter of Los Angeles. Home Pun oral Home is in charge. Read Courier Newt Classified Ad6 Sun Verrikal Panel Drapes Linen-Nylon-PlasHc Phone 3-4863 for Free Estimates Hope Young BIytheville, Ark. Platform Rockers • Factory Select- --ed Covers $1^95 • Regular 19.95 Special Hubbard & Son Ff ± 14' Protect Your Fin» Garments Wit/i Beitway STORAGE Safe - Convenient and Economical Guaranteed Summer Storage Phone 2-2408 BESTWAY CLEANERS 2012 W. Main The World-Famous BUDWEISER CLYDESDALE HORSES Champions All ! These magnificent Clydesdales make other horses look like midgets. Each averages a ton in weight, yet all are gentle and superbly trained. They maneuver a 6,000-pound wagon as though it were a toy. Bring (he family f<A a sight you'll remember as long as you live. udweiser SEE THEM ON THE STREETS OR AT... MISSISSIPPI COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS BLYTHEVII.I.H;, ARKANSAS APRIL 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30 FAUBUS FARM 'Continued from Page 1) satisfaction than dissatisfaction," 'J. The Commonwelath College episode — "Some people haven't, quit bringing that up yet, but juris-j Ing from before I don't believe Hi caused my friends a great deal: of concern." j 3.'State Finances — "The stale 1 has collected 7% million dollars! more this year than any other < year and has built up a'cushion| fund that perhaps is more than' at any time in the history ol the state." | Elected in 1954 He said he couldn't s;iy at thi:^ time what the money will be spent! for. I Faubus defeated Francis Cherry! for a second term in 1D54, the! second time in Arkansas history j that an incumbent was dfmed an "endorsement" term. The Cover-! nor filed the necessary papers j with Secy, of State C. O. Hall after an overnight visit with Em-! ployment Security Administrator James Bland at Walnut Ridgu.! Bland was Faubus' campaign 1 manager In 1954. Gentry, now serving his second term as Attorney Otneral, loomed | as the candidate against Faubus '• for several monUis earlier Ihisj year when he launched a series i of raids on gambling at Hot] Springs. At the same time he attempted to lay the whatever blame there was for the situation! at the Governor's door. 1 Faubus instructed the State Po-, lice to cooperate with Gentry in' the raids. No indictments have; been returned dcspiie several arrests. j Gentry has remained coy about his plans. i (Continued from Page 1) quired, and there were Indications that some Democrats at least are coming around to that view. The soil bank was Included in a catch-all farm bill which Eisenhower vetoed last week on grounds that high price supports and other provisions It contained would nullify the benefits he says will come from a soil bank. He asked Congress to approve quickly a simple soil bank bill, and a number of Congress members have introduced such legislation. Senate Should Wait Chairman Kiienoer (U-La) of the Senate Agriculture Committee said In a separate Interview that "I think the Senate should wait and see what the House does first." He added: "After all, there are half a dozen different soil bank bills floating around now." In the House. GOP Leader Martin of Massachusetts said the Republicans, with expected help from Democratic farm state members, "have the votes now" to hitch Eisenhower's soil bank program to the Agriculture Department's annual money bill. BRITISH (Continued from Page 1) British-Soviet talks have covered the Middle East situation, German unification and the possibility of Increased trade between the Communist and capitalist camps. "Not Yet Over" The Conservative Dally Telegraph, which has been highly critical of Khrushchev's behavior during his visit here, cautioned its readers today: "It is important to bear in mind in assessing the value of the Russian visit that it is not yet over. Previous negotiations with the Russians have shown that they often reserve any concessions until the last moment." | The Telegraph said in discussions of the Middle East Bulganin and Khrushchev have so far shown no intention to deviate from a policy of "no concession or move to cooperate in preventing an arms race without the destruction | of the Baghdad Pact." ' "The visit so far," the Telegraph said, "has gone so badly indeed that Marshal BuJganin and' Mr. Khrushchev might come to! With The Courts CHANCERY Virginia Klemme is. Noble Gill, et al. suit dismissed on motion of plaintiff . The following divorc* d«crw« have been filed: L. T. Taylor and Dona Taylor. Anthony Reed and Sara Reed. Ronald Tuller and Kathryn Tuller. CIRCUIT (Civil Division)—Commerce Credit Corporation vs. Robert and R. G Parsley, repossession. Securities Investment Oa.. v«. Leila B. Stauclemneyer, repowei- sion. the conclusion that some concession is necessary to rescue them from a fiasco. No Drastic Alteration "But It seems unlikely they would feel able to make any drastic alteration In, policy, even if they wanted to, without returning to Moscow." Among the 4,000 guests at last night's reception were leading British politicians, titled Britons, comedian Charlie Chaplin and Dr. Hewlett Johnson, the "Red Dean" of Canterbury. As the crush of the crowd ip- creased, the Kremlin leaders were ushered Into the private anteroom. Inside, Bulganin was heard demanding, "What happened to the vodka? Give me another vodka." When Bulganln lert the anteroom, about 200 persons swarmed around him and began to sing: "For He's a Jolly Good Fellow." I WASHINGTON IB — The Housa The crowd pushed and shoved to Rules Committee has approved shake hands with the Premier and legislation calling for gold medals two women kissed him. He I for the four surviving veterans of grinned and waved. the Civil War. Medals for Vets RENT: FLASH CAMERAS MOVIE CAMERAS Complete Selection of Flash Bulbs, Polaroid Film, Color Film, Movie Film BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET • Fresh Fruit & Produce • Fresh Dressed Poultry 9 The Finest in Beef, Veal, Lamb & Pork Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In w« Deliver Come In 1044 Chick More fun for your family when you bring home the Coke Here'i refreshment you toste, refreshment you feel. There's just nothing like that real great taste of Coke to put you at your sparkling best. •Col.' 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