The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1956 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 27, 1956
Page 12
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f AOI TW1LTB ===== Commodity Art Stock Markets- N«w York CoMoii M ,r 3J41 3245 3240 3242 Say 3584 3584 3582 3584 Jui ; 3326 3343 3325 3343 Oct 3222 3222 3216 3221 5,3 3233 323S 3226 3229 N«w OrUoni Cotton Msr 3243 3247 3243 3247 Ma y 3584 3586 3582 3582 July 3325 3347 3325 3344 Oot 3221 3221 3218 3218 Dee 3226 3231 3225 3231 Chicago Wheat M»T .... 338 238'A 236% 236% July .... S14 214% 2I3>/» 213% Bep .... S15y, 216(4 2M% 215)4 Chicago Corn May .... 150% 150% ISO 150% July .... 154% 15414 153% 154% Sep .... 154% 164% 153% 154'/4 Chicago Soybeani May ....'312J4 317 312 315 July .... 31514 320 315 318 Stf .••• 27454. 275-A 2731A 274% N*w York Stocks A T and T 181 1-4 Anaconda Copper 77 1-8 Beth Steel 163 1-2 Chrysler 71 Coca-Cola 123 On Electric 60 7-8 Gen Motors 44 1-8 Montgomery Ward 83 1-2 NY Central 44 3-8 Int Harvester 35 1-2 Badio 4 6 5-8 Socony Vacuum 77 3-8 Standard of N J 59 1-4 Sears 32 IT S Steel 81 1-2 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (fl—Hogs 15,000; lower; mostly TJ. S. 1-J grade 180-230 Ib 15.2680 with bulk U. S. 1, 2, 3 grade mixed from 180-240 Ib 14.15-15.00; mostly U. S. 2, 3 250-260 Ib 14.5018- 170 Ib down 50-75 lower with 150-170 Ib 13.75-14.26; 120-140 Ib 12.36-13.25; sows 25-50 lower; 400 Ib down largely 12.25-13.25; over 400 Ib 1.25-12.00; boars 8.00-9.00; a few under 250 Ib to 9 50. Cattle 800, calves 400 ; about steady on steers and heifers; good and choice' 17.75-10.00; commercial and low good 16.50-17.00; medium quality around 600 Ib stocker steers 15.60; cows utility and commercial 11.50-12.00; canners and cutters 8.50-11.60; bulls utility and commercial 13.00-14.60; canners and cutters 10.00-12.00; choice to prime vealers 21.00-26.00; good and choice 17.00-21.00; cull and commercial 10.00-17.00. BLTfHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MID-EAST (Continued from Page 1) mittee on disarmament, which Js meeting here, suggesting perhaps the five-nation group would be more aptly named "the subcommittee on concealing arms." He contended the Russians had made concessions, but the Western Powers had backed away every time. Whenever Russia moved lo agree with one oi" the Western suggestions, he asserted, the Western Powers renounced it. Britnln, the United States, France, Canada and the Soviet Union make up the subcommittee. Last Event The news conference was the last event of the Russian chieftains' visit. From the final communique issued last night, it appeared the Obituanr John D. Strange Rites Tomorrow OSCEOLA — Services for John Dewey Strange ST., 56, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in First Baptist Church by the Rev. Percy p. Herring. He died yesterday en route to a hospital. He was employed by Dyess Implement Co. Burial will be in Ermen Cemetery. Swift Funeral Home in charge. He leaves a son, J. D. strange Jr., at Camp Lejeune, N.C.; two daughters, Mrs. Elder, osceola and Mrs. Ella Revere, Bogalusa, La.; two brothers, Curtis Strange, Osceola, and L. W. Strange, Ripley, Miss.; two sisters, Mrs. Ruth Turner and Mrs. H. C. Shoemake, both of Osceola and five grandchildren. Beaulah Miller Rites on Sunday Services for Mrs. Beulah Miller, 54, will be conducted in Trinity Baptist Church at 2 p.m. Sunday by the Rev. Bill Cook. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. She died yesterday at her home at 413 South Broadway following an illness of two months. Born in Pascola, Mo.. Mrs. Miller had spent most of her life in Bly- thevllle. Survivors include her husband, Milford Miller of Blytheville; one son, Stanley Needham of Shady Grove, Pa.; five sisters, Mrs. Jessie Moody and Mrs. Irene Goff of Blytheville, Mrs. Berth Moss of Booneville,.Miss., Mrs. Willie Riddick of Steele ,and Mrs. Lcssle Pickering of National City, Calif.; two brothers, Joe and Jimmy Dial of Galveston, Tex., and three grandchildren. Arkansan Re-Elected NEW YORK UP}— K. A. Engel of Little Rock, publisher of the Arkansas Democrat, was re-elected to a 2-year term on the oBard of Directors of the American Newspaper Publishers Association here yesterday. Does Name Fit? ANGELES CAMP, Calif. W) — Won Leong Hop soon will have a chance to Justify his name. Charles Leong of San Francisco has entered Won Leong Hop In the annual Cn- laverns County Jumping Frog Derby, to be held here May 17 to 20. closest thing to concrete progress in the British - Soviet talks wa; made on the Middle East. The section of the communique dealing with this specifically pledged Britain and the Soviet Union to "give the necessary support to the United Notions to strengthen peace in the region of Palestine and to carry out the appropriate decisions of the Security CouiV.l." As far as could be gleaned from the Ilnal statement, the talks on world disarmament, reunification of Germany and tension in the Pal- East got nowhere. CULVERT THE Concrete Caltcrts—Corrugated Melt) Pipe—AlUmallo Flood Gatei— Screw Type Head Gates —Pre-Cast Septic- Tanks W0 DellTer—Best Prlre* at Ark.-Mr State Line Phone OSborn 3-1414 nnouncinq J Roy Head, Manager E.C. Robinson Lumber Co. "Friendly Building Service" 35 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN j BUILDING, REMODELING, REPAIRS, PLUMBING, PAINTING and ROOFING Phone PO 3-4551 Officer Speaks At School Here JInimie Louise Hughes, national president of Home Economics Club was principal speaker here Wednesday night at Harrison High School's mother-daughter banquet. The affair, was sponsored by the local Home Economics club. Other euests included nil presidents o( organizations on the school campus, faculty members, Dr. T. H. Keith, Dr. W. J. Massle and Dr. K. H Nunn. Students who appeared on the program were Elsie Toques, Erma Roddy, Tommle Hughes, Patricia Garrett, Jaiile Sims, Vernia. Fay Parks, Earlee Sample. Ethel Joshway, Theotoshia Smith, Gcraldine Han-is and TilLie Sims. Girls who modeled dresses they made in class were Earlene McCoy, Pearlie Mae Jones, Arlelhia King and Theotoshia Smith. L. D. Jeffries, Harrison principal made Closing remarks. COMMUNIQUE (Continued f*om Page I) achieve European security. And a separate British statement declared the most Important way to achieve that security is to reunify Germany, On trade, the British may feel they have made a start toward something concrete. The Russians laid bare their version of what unrestricted trade — unhampered by the embargo on strategic goods— would mean in terms of hard cash to Britain .They suggested a long list of goods, somo of which show up on the embargoed list. The question remains whether the Russians are only waving a lure to break Britain away from the United States, or will agree to buy goods not on the strategic list. The two governments agreed to expand cultural, scientific and technical contacts, to swap information and publications and to more visiting back and forth. Again it remains to be seen how far this will be carried out. Sub Landing KEY WEST,. Fla. fXP)—A disabled helicopter 30 miles nt sea landed on the submarine Corporal yesterday. It had only an inch leeway, but made it safely and was brought into port on the vessel. Pilot of the copter wa.s Cmdr. W. P. Cullcy, Augusta, G'a. Negro Deaths Mathias Hassell Services for Mathlns Hnssell, originally scheduled for Saturday ut noon, will be held at noon sun- dny In Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church with Rev. C. >W. Alexander officiating. Burinl will be in Sanely Ridge Cemetery with Home Funeral Home in charge. ARCHITECTURALLY HONORED-Among 18 U.S. churches cited for general architectural excellence, first choice was Christ Evangelical Lutheran Church, above, of Minneapolis, Minn. The selection was made after a three-month 1 poll of. 35 of the nation's outstanding architectural authorities on the National Council of Churches' Commission on Architecture. Erected in 1949, the church is the last completed work of tfce late Finnish-American architect Eliel Saarinen, SEE Come In and ROCKET 'ROUND THE BLOCK {01 'HOUND THI TOWN IF YOU LIKEI) YOUR NEAREST LVI OB I L.E DEALER Postman Foils To Save Life Of Woman, 70 LOUISVILLE, Ky. W)—An alert postman smothered flames covering Mr». Clara H. Sibling's dress but the 70-year-old woman died oi burns several hours later. William A. Eaton said he heard faint, cries !rom the home of Mrs. Stiebling while he was delivering mail. He found her In the kitchen with her dress in flames. He put them out with a blanket before police arrived. Mrs. Stiebling told hospital attendants her dress caught fire from some papers on the kitchen stove. CORRECTION Prices on these two items were listed incorrectly in Thursday's Courier News. Correct prices are as follows: Jewel SHORTENING Betty Crocker CAKE MIX.... 3 Lb. Can MAYS SUPER MAKET For SAFETY And CONVENIENCE OPEN A NATIONAL BANK Of Blytheville CHECKING ACCOUNT Keep permanent, accurate records of the money you spend the EASY way. OPEN a First National Checking Account TODAY/ The First National Bank BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS Only National Bank in Mississippi County — Member F.D.I.C. ' AT FI8ST, INC sref a head start into sp r ; ng MAY 1st See the Colorful New Styles By Stetson - Now at Mead's Yes, the new season's straws by Stetson are by far (he most sparkling and colorful selection we have ever before offered our customers. You'll enjoy selecting your new straw this season . . . they're completely new and different. THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE MEN'S STORE IN MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ROYAL BALIBUNTLS MILANS 6, STETSON Smartnesa is the word for this Stetson Milan. You could not make a cooler, more flattering— or more comfortable—choice in a summer straw to see you through the season in style. It has a center crease, and features a fashionable plaid band with a smart English pleat. Star in this summer's Straw Hat Circuit with a cloud-light Stetson Balibuntl. Very swagger are the narrow snap brim and telescope crown— very summery is the puggree band of Sfund Swiss silk. Step into summer in style and comfort in a becoming Balibunti $1O

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