The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 23, 1953
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PAGE TEN Per/e W/// Ta/ce Advantage Of Soviet Travel Opportunities By THOMAS P. WH1TNEV MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet government lias opened wide areas of European and Asiatic Russia to unrestricted travel by foreigners. The first visitor to benefit from the new freedom will be Mrs. Perle Mesta, President Truman's party-giving minister to Luxembourg. The relaxation was disclosed last night In an official note delivered to all foreign diplomatic missions in Moscow. It was regarded as a significant step since even foreign diplomats until now have been limited in their movements. (The order gave no indication that the Soviets' tight policy on admission of foreign visitors was being relaxed. In recent years only carefully • screened—and usually sympathetic—travelers have been given entry visas. (There was no immediate indication from Washington that the Soviet move would be followed by similar TJ. S. action. Countering Moscow, the D. S. since March, 1952, has required all Sbvlet officials to get State and Defense Department permission before trav eling more than 5 miles from Washington or New York City. Other NATO nations have followed suit.) Mrs. Mesta, who arrived here June 12 for a visit, plans to leave soon for the Zaborozhe section of the Ukraine, home of the Za- Dorozhe steel plant and the Dpinb Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton July Oct , Dec , Men , 3351 3383 . 3393 3404 3352 3386 3396 3416 3335 3374 3384 3401 New Orleans Cotton July Oct . Dec . Mch , 3342 3376 3388 3406 3343 3382 3384 3412 3331 3371 3382 3401 3345 3386 3396 3416 3341 3382 3394 3412 er Dam. Although her trip was okayed before the travel bans were relaxed, observers here figured both were part of the same pattern. Some Areas Restricted The new order apparently clears the way for foreign residents to visit much of European Russia and vast sections of Siberia bill it still lists many restricted areas. It also bans automobile journeys of more than 25 miles outside Moscow, except to three places—the monastery town of Zagorsk, the Tchnikowsky Museum at Klin and the Tolstoy Museum at Yasnaya Polyana. south of Tula. Even these cannot be visited by car without prior notice. The new regulations also specify 16-mile-deep forbidden zones along the Soviet Union's .borders with five neighboring countries—Norway, Finland, Turkey, Iran and Afghanistan. There are no such zones, however, along borders with such Soviet allies in Eastern Europe as Poland, or along the Chi- Chicago Corn Jly Sep High Low 1.54'i 1.52i,(. l.tt'A 1.49% Chicago Wheat High Low Jly 2.00V4 1.951; Sep 1.51V, 1.49% Chicago Soybeans High Low 2.85 2.8014 2.6SM 2.66'.$ 2.621/1 2.591,', 2.65 2.62X Jly S3 P Nov Jan Close 1.63T4 1.51 Close 1.98V, Close 2.84 ii 2.68 'i 2.d'i 2.64% New York Stocks A T and T Amor Tobacco Anaconda Copptr . .. Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Int Harvester J. C. Pennpy Republic Steel Radio Soconj' Vacuum 153 1-4 12 7-8 35 5-8 51 1-8 73 1-4 111 3-8 69 1-8 59 7-8 56 1-4 23 7-8 27 5-S KB 1-4 47 3-8 23 7-8 34 5-8 nese-Russian frontier in Asi: Despite the remaining restrictions, it apparently is possible now to travel the entire length of the Volga River to its mouth on the Caspian Sea at Astrakhan, and to ride the Trans-Siberian Railway all the way to Vladivostok. Now Open Areas of European Russia in which travel is now permitted include: 1. Most of the Soviet Union's Black Sea coast, including the :rimean Peninsula and such resort centers as Yalta—scene of a famous wartime Big Three meeting, Sochi, Adler and Gagry. Only three Crimean cities, Sevastopol, Kerch and Fedosiya, remain on the restricted list. 2. The arctic ports of Murmansk and Archangel. 3. All of the Ukraine except the western regions and the Black Sea port of Nitolavesk. The order re-noved previous restrictions on visits to Kiev, the Ukrainian capita], aod apparently means that the Dnieper Dam and the industrial Donbas region also may be viewed. 4. All of Byelorussia (White Russia), including its capital city of Minsk. This Soviet republic takes in the border area just east of Poland. 5. All of Soviet Armenia. This region is in the Caucausus, Just north of Turkey. 6. All of Soviet Azerbaijan, except the southern area near the Iranian border.. Train travel from Baku, oil port on the Caspian Sea, to Tbilisi (Tiflis) also will be permitted. Although some districts in Cen- Irni Asia are still on the restricted lists, it will now be possible for foreigners to visit such storied cities as Samarkand, blue-domed capital of Tamerlane; Bokhara; and Tashkent. Other areas now available to the visitor include all the Trukmen Republic, except for the city of Kras- novodsk on the Caspian Sea. This republic lies just north of Iran on the Caspian's eastern shore. All of Uzbekistan, except for the Tashkent region, is open. So is the city of Tashkent itself. Uzbekistan lies north of Afghanistan. Among the sections still closed to foreign travel nre: The Baltic republics of Latvia, Esthonia and Lithuania. The maritime district in the extreme eastern part of Siberia, although transit is permitted through Vladivostok. The Gorki region in European Russia, except for travel through the city of GorEi, on industrial and transportation center 260 east of Moscow. The Mordovian and Udmurt Republics In European Russia and the cities of Molotov, Chelyabinsk! and Sverdlovsk of the Urals. The Taimyr region in the extreme north of Siberia and important areas around Omsk, Nov- osibersk, Krasnoyarsk, Irkustk and the Yenisei River in Siberia. The Kamchatka Peninsula, which points southward from Northeastern Siberia toward the Japanese islands. Obituaries Sarah Wiseman Of Osceola Dies; Rites Tomorrow SOVIEI Services for Mrs. Sarah Ev ^ Wiseman. 87. of Osceola, who died ! ' an 'a at 12:35 a.m. today following a brief illness, arc to be conducled at 2 p.m. tomorrow at National Funeral Home in Memphis by the Rev. Garci Taylor, pastor of the Methodist. (Continued from Page It pathy for the East German victims of the rebellion and Its ensuing blood bath. Red Offices Raided Outraged workers raided three Coaajnunist party headquarters In the Western sectors last night, ripping down Red flags and posters ' burning Red literature and German and Russian Communists continued to plug the theme nlrcady denied by the V Army officers incited and directed the disorders. Moscow's Pravda charged the East German violence and the release of Korean pri. oners of war were part of a direct- i ly connected Western plan to "pre- Burial will be in Mulford Cemetery at Covington, Tenn. Widow of \\w late Cap Wi.seman, Mrs. Wiseman lioved to Osceola in 1008. Pallbearers will be Alec and. Har-; vent the lessening of internatioi vey Kenney of Memphis, Austin ! tension." Wynn and John Payton of Hm-' nln;;, Term., and Henry and rhil Warren of Memphis. Survivors include five sons. Ed, Wilbur. Walker and Gordon Wiseman, all ol Osceola, and Austin Wiseman of Lcnora City, Tcnn.; two daughters, Mrs. Murphy Hataway of Spnatobia. Miss., and Mrs. Henry Warren of Memphis: -5 sranrir.hildrcn and eight great randchildren. Clear Lake NFA Member Wins Pig R. D. Broadwater. a member of the Clear Lake chapter of New Farmers of America, has been awarded a Duroc gilt by the Sears, Roebuck Foundation, it was announced today by A. E. Lester, chapter advisor. The Clear Lake youth won the pig for having maintained the highest average grades in vocational agriculture during the past year. Under conditicns of the award, the youth is to return to the chapter two pigs from the gilt's first litter. This is the first such award to be won . by , a member of the leaf Lake. NFA chapter. A. J. Huey, 67, Dies in Fresno A. J. Huey. 67, former Caru'h- ersvilk- rcsidfrit, died in Fresno, Calif., yesterday. Tim? of the funeral has not been set bill services will be conducted it Cohb Funeral Home Chanel by the Hev. S. L. Long, with burial in Elmwoocl Cemetery. Born at Columbia, Tenn., Mr. Huey had resided in California for the past 10 years. Survivors include a son. Robert Huey of Blytheville: his father, J. W. Huey of Caruthersvllle;' a sister, Mrs. Oscar Boone of Cooter; and five brothers. J. O. Huey of Blytheville, Fred Huey of Caruthersville, Sam Huey of Dexter, Mo., and Neeley Huey and Wright Huey, both of Kulamazoo, Mich. The East German Reds also embarked on an unusual plea foi the backing of ex-Nazis. While security police scoured the ranks of former Wehmaacht officers for culprits who joined therebellion.the Magdeburg. Moscow and East Berlin ham mered at the idea that June 17 was "X-day" for a west-Inspired rebellion. In West Berlin, City Parliament President Otto Suhr snld the date would go down in j German history alongside the dem- j ocratic revolt of March 18, 1848, I and the abortive July 20, 1944, putsch against Adolf Hitler. I The biggest avenue in West Beri lin, the Charlottenburg Chaussee, . is to be renamed the "Street of j June 17." It is the broad boule- • vard through the Tiergarten, end; ing at the Brandenburg Gate, : the Russian sector border. On the I Red side of the gate it becomes ! Unter den Linden. Wifrh the Courts CHANCERY: Lois Louise Willey vs. Robert O. Willey, divorce decree filed. Woodpeckers do not carry nest- ng materials, because they lay heir eggs in a soft bed of sawdust. produced as they drill [or food in (he trees. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Hicks HOLLAND. Mrs. Miirtha died at her Mo.—Services for (Matt) Hicks, who home here Sunday (Continued from Page 1) by the Reds after an armistice. 2. In Munsan South Korean personnel, aided by American engineers, have begun rehabilitating and expanding ROK facilities used last April in the disabled prisoner exchange. At the United Nations headquar- I ers in New York a 16-nation Asian- African group urged Rhee to cooperate with the U. S. for an armistice. The group, some of whose mem- night after an illness of five year.-., j bers have called for an emergency' were conducted at 3:30 p.m. today j session of the u. N. General Asin German Funeral Home Chapel, sembly. decided first to give the Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery near Cooter. Mrs. Hicks, who was 74, suffered U. S. and U. N. full co-operation before demanding a special Gen- Court Drops Charge In Auto Fatality Chargei! of Involuntary manslaughter, placed against Marshal p. Wheat, 700 West Park, following an accident June 8 which resulted in the death of an Armorel Negro, were dismissed in Municipal Court this morning as the preliminary hearing of the case was closed. That accident, which fatally Injured 58-year-old Sandy Newbern, occurred on Highway 18 between Armorel and Barfieid when the Negro was struck while walking along the highway by a pickup truck driven by Mr. Wheat. Testimony in the case was heard in Municipal Court Saturday with judgment deferred until today. In another preliminary hearing continued from Saturday, Howard Brown was ordered held to await action of the Circuit Court on a charge of embezzlement. Bond was set at $500. Brown is charged with embtzzling $43 from Jack Marsh, ABC Cab Company owner, while driving a taxi for the firm. Roy Grant forfeited bond of $10 on a speeding charge. FHA Chapter Here Win sHonors at State Convention Blytheville High School's chapter of .Future Homemakers of America won two honors at the state FHA meeting in Magnolia last weeK. An honor roll certificate was presented Carolyn Wren and Peggy Rowe, who represented the Blytheville chapter. The Blytheville chapter's scrapbook was selected as one of the top eight among entries from throughout the state. Dorothy Willingham compiled and illustrated the scrapbook. Gas Rotes Up ST. LOTUS (/P)—An increase of from a half-cent to a full cent in gasoline prices were noted at St. Louis filling stations today following a half-cent rise in wholesale prices yesterday. The new retail price range is 20 to 28 cents a gallon for regular and 21 to 30 cents a gallon for premium rades. The variations are due to neighborhood competitive conditions. oral Assembly meeting. Robertson was belived ready to re-emphasize to Rhee that by his a paralytic stroke in Glendale. Cal in 1!)J7 and moved back to Holland. where she had resided for 45 years, j action he was forfeiting U. S. sup- She is survived by her hur-band, i port, including a pledge by Eisen- Siim Hicks of Holland: two dau'jh- | ; ters. Mrs. Elizabeth Hicks of Hoi- | bl . olher of Mrs . land and Mrs. Lillian Heihling of 1 Blytheville who Ctlendale; and a grandson. Rifes Conducted For Thermos Lee Services for Thomas Alvin Lee. F. E. Warren of died Saturday at Baptist Hospital in Memphis, were conducted yesterday at Curry Funeral Home in Dyersburg. Formerly of Gates and Dyersburg, Mr. Lee had resided with Mrs. Warren for the past four years. He was 70. Burial was in Gates, Tcnn. 'Free Lunch' Banned TEMPLE. Tex. (#)—Temple, no\v past the 30.000 population mark, has banned cows from Its city parks. City Mgr. W. E. Routh says it wasn't so much the amount of grass the cows ate up—there's an ordinance against quadrupeds lunching on city grass. hower to negotiate a mutual defense pact after a truce. Clark told newsmen after Monday's meeting; that "with the proper co-operation" the defense pact still would be available to South Korea. Studebaker 31 3-4 Standard of N J T 5-8 Texas Corp 54 Sears 50 U S Steel 3F 5-8 Sou Pac 44 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Iffl— (DSDA) — Hogs 6.500, open moderately active; uneven; later slow; weights 190-230 Ibs steady to 25 higher than Monday's average: little change on 240 Ibs up; some unsold; 180 Ib down 25 to 50 higher; sows fully 25 higher; bulk choice 190-240 Ibs 25.75-26.15; several hundred head most choice No. 1 and 2 26.25; 240-270 Ibs largely 25.2575; few 280-300 Ibs 24.00-25.00: 170180 Ibs. 25.00-75; 150-170 Ibs. 23.00 25.25, mostly 25.00 down; 126-140 Ibs. 20.00-22.25; sows 400 Ibs. down 20.7o-22.50, mostly 21.00 up; heavier sows 18.50-20.25; boars 120015.00. Cattle 5500; calves 1,800; opening slow, but sales generally about steady at Monday's decline on steers, heifers and cows; bulls unchanged; vealers 1.00 higher; good and choice steers and heifers largely 18.00-21.50; these mainly small lots; utility and commercial cows 0.5;-13.00; canners and cutters 7.00-10.00; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-15.00; canners and cutters 8.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 17.00-22.00, a few prime to 24.00; utility and commercial veal- ers 12.00-16.00. For Better Plumbing, SELECT CRANE & STANDARD FIXTURES Earl Walker Plumbing It Gas Fitting 41S South Lake Phone 3553 MUCH SO MUCH ECONOMY Dodge sweeps the field over all other "eights" in famous Mobilgas Economy Run! You've got a winner when you get a Dodge. SO MUCH DRIVING EASE Compare Dodge with all others for highway action, maneuverability in traffic, parking ease. See how it "snugs down" on curves. SO MUCH COMFORT Compare the extra support of chair-high "Comfort Contour" seats ... the extra smoothness of Dodge "Onflow" ride. SO MUCH DEPENDABILITY Compare rugged, solid construction ... longer- lasting baked enamel finish . . . extra value engineering. Honest quality makes dependability a "buy-word" for Dodge. Dodge Prices Lowered '60^ to '201 Materials controls ire off. Dodge sales are up. Increased production means new economies —PASSED ON TO YOU. — SEE YOUR DEPENDABLE DODGE-PLYMOUTH DEALER HOW— BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR co. Walnut & First • Phone 4422 Antitnt Cart at Work TUC8ON, Arli, (/F)—The annual trip of the Arlum* Xor«less Carriage Club from Tucson to the Grand Canyon and return—a round trip of 760 miles—was completed by »n but two ot ttw W ancltnt asrto- mobllei participating. A Stuta Bearcat broke down In the mountain* 300 mllw north of here and a ««n- ley Steamer had to b« towed homt after one of its two cylinder! burned out on the return trip. Persons Listed Here Have Money Unknowingly Due Them Blythevifle, Armorel, Dell, Luxoro, Manila If you think you are one of these persons, know any of them, or are the heir of any of them, please send the mailing addres* to: American Locating Sen-ice, box 776, Covington, Louisiana, Further information will be sent upon request. BLYTHEVILLE, AHK. Adams, Reed, Allen. Isaiah, Allen, Jessie N. Ambrose, Clara Luclne Webb Austin, Martha Polk Bailey, Edwin & Anuer M. Baker, Carl & Beuna Barnes, Warren Bates, Etta V. Bell, Jackson B. Berry, John W. & Phella Blshlp. Lilly M. Brlsco. William Briscoe, W. T. Briston, John W. Ac Adlean G. Brooker. Francis M. <t Geneva i Brooks. C. V. Brown, Clorene. Brown. Eaph, Jr. Brown. Joe Browning, Peggy L. Bryan. Thomas Arvlll Buckner. Odie Buckham. Henry Bush. Abe BolKon. Raymond W, Carnell, Lizzie Carr, William Casey. Juairlta Neal Christian. Nancy CJay, Mncfc demons. Arthur Coleman. Allle Collier, Thomas. Cook, Charles S. Cook, Oorls Elveta Cowsert. David F. Cross. Bert, Cross, Harry cullum, Blanche Davis. John & Christine Dlckerson, William Dickie, George pillard, William E. Dittrlch, Mary Georgia Dixon, Eugene & LuclllB Dobbs, Susanna Dorsey. Henry, Jr. Draper. Claudy Q. Duty, Ed. Easter, Willie Echols, Lev! A. Edwards, Wallace CUcdge. Doris C. Emery, James J. Enochs, Johnson A. Esterldge, Young H. Peezcll, Paul W & Jackie M. Ferguson, Y. C. Fletcher, Anita A. Gerdom, George Gilless. Mervin Glass, James Glass. Willie Goctsch, David K. Grant, Elnora. Graves, ColunibUB, Gray, Rugh Gray, James C. Grlce, Eron &. Sallie Mae Grimes, Mary B. Guy, Josle Mae Gwyn, Robert & Sellna Hole. Viola Hull, Beatrice Hall. Harold E. Hamilton, Ellis Hart, Will Charles Harvel, August Harvey, Augustus Harvey, Johnnie Hawkins, Leona Hnyncs, Ethel Haynea, Viola Hellon, John B & Irene S. H1H, James Holland, Mutt D. Howard, Claud Howell. Presley Hudson, Ermlna Delores Hudson. Viva Dean Huflman, Marguerite Hughes, John H. Hull, Arthur Hunter, Randall Hunter, Willie Hurst, George Ingram, Oscar &, Bertha Jackson, Jane Johnon, Billle Jean lohnson, Milton, Jr. ' Johnson, Maude, E. loner, Helen Jones, Jester Tones, Julius Jones. Walter &. Martha Jones. Willie Kemp, Willie finder, Gilbert C. King, J. Lambert. Gerald T. Landrum. Ellen Klncald Lnne, Willie A. Ledbeter, George W. Lcggett. Mollle Leonard, Walter J. * Dorothy T. Llpscomb, J. O. Little. Eunice M. Lockett. Charlie Lofton, Tyson Long. Lela Lovelady, Herman * Eul* Lowery, Letty M. McConless. Evelyn McKay, H. W. McKnlRlit, Bearnard McNeil). J. W. & Mabel A. Malone, Louella Mann, Glenn T. Matthews. Dan A, May, Arthur May, I. L. tt. Ern«fttln« May, I. L. Meadows, Will Menly, Thomu H. Mlddlabrook, Walter Miles, Gtorg* Mllei, Will Mitchell, Jeff K. Mitchell, Jobn L. Moody. C lemon Moody, Lawrence William. Moore, Tommle Moore, William B. Morgan, Louise Mostly, Earlene Murphy, Bessie Murphy, Mae Bessie Murphy, Dora Murry, Bailie W. Neal, Wyatt, Nelson, John. Norton. Mary Nysuom, Herman Odum, William Orr. Willie Palm, Susie 4 Parker. .Karl E. Parks, Melvln Payne. Arthur Pearson. Willie Petty, Grady Gray Porter, Ernest E. Price, Albert Proffer. Alice Purnell, Emmett K. Range, Willie, Ray, Gordon A. & Val. Parson*. Reed, WUford Rhodes, E. L. Rhodes, Irene Richardson, H. B. Ricks, Arthur Rlley, Emma Jane Rlmmer, Margaret Roberts, R. J. Robinson, Iva Rodgers, Mary Rollison, Booker : Rose, Colle E. Rouse, John A. Rulfln, Dorothy Jean Rutledge, W. R. Sains, Oliver Sanders, Sherman, Schackai, Lorene Scott, Cecil Scott, William L. self. Anna Lou Sexton, Louise B. Shannon, Loralns Shelton. Scott Sidney, L. c. Simmons, Minnie Simpson, Rufus Let Smith, Charlie Smith, Glrthue B. Smith, Hazel Smith, Martha Lee Smith, Mildred (Cathey) Smith, Robert Smith. Rosle Smith. Willie •£. Smith. William Hershel Smith, William P. Solomons, Dorothy Spataro, Juanlta Lulu (McOl«n| Springer, Wllmft Stewart .Johnnie Stewart, Madeline Stldham, Vestel E, Stone, Mary Stultz. Edd Summer, G. C. Swain, Jerry O. Sweet, Eurl Tabor, Joe Taylor, James T & Betty Joe Taylor, Mrs. Odie Taylor, Thomas Edgar. Thaxton, Basil Francis Trent, Clara Lee Tucker, Clara Ethel Tucker, Homer Albert Turner, Clarence H & list Turner, John A. Ussery, Mildred Vassar, Lucian Vines, Mrs. Bertha Walker, BUI Walker. Hazel Wallace, Ollle Walls, Mary Lee Walton, Reba Waman, Jamea Ward, Roy Ward, Roy L. Warren. Panethll Mae Washington. Elsie Mae Wheeler, Roy Wheeler, R. O. White, Asberry White, Velma. ' Whlterson, Jessie Wicker, Marvin Lewis Wlltord, Robert Williams. Cliff Williams, James G. Williams, John A. Willis, James. Jr. Wills, Mattle X. Wilson. Bobbie J. Wood, Frances O. Wood, Mary Evelyn Woods, Henry V. Wright, Aaron Yancey, Guy W. York, George Young, Nathaniel Young, Mary M. Young, Tommy H. ARMOREL, ARK. Arnold, Harris, DILL, ARK, Dywm, deorg*. Ragland, Ernest LUXORA, ARK. FrnziiHT, John W. Worrit, ailbtrt Jr. Reynold!. William V WalXnr, Alb*rt T. MANILA, A«M. Bcnrtua, Arthur I. fenflUh, *lohar4 B. OFMU, Bobby. Mirny, RutMll, O. * BUt V. Uathli. Otell W. •win«r, K*r ». (lilt u of M<M>

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