The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 14, 1953 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 16

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 14, 1953
Page 16
Start Free Trial

ASE SIXTEEN ' Kg 3 bricafe Agreed Delay HI High Level Meet fe»\ Such Meeting Should Not B. Held Until Next Fall By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON tf>—The Big Three Western foreign ministers wind up their Washington conferences today with indications of agreement that any high-level meeting with Russia should be delayed at least until next fall. A high British official said his government was willing to wait until after the German elections Sept. 6 to avoid possible embarrassment to West Germany's government. Diplomatic informants reported that Acting British Foreign Secretary Lord Salisbury had presented this position to Secretary of State Dulles and French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault and that the three were in substantial accord. Before this afternoon's final Big Three sesion, Dulles and Salisbury planned to'meet and discuss Britain's dispute with Egypt over continued presence of British forces in the Suez Canal area. A high British official, who may not be named, said Britain is determined that an agreement with Egypt must cover two major requirements: (1) permission for British forces to return to Suez in event of war and (2) arrangements for adequate maintenance of the extensive military installations at the base. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close July 3315 3225 3315 331S Oct 3397 3408 3397 3400 Dec 3415 7424 3414 3420 Men 3430 3438 3429 3436 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3396 340S 3396 3419 Dec 3414 3423 3400 3400 Men 3429 3440 3418 3418 May 3433 3441 3433 3436 Chicago Soybeans (AKK.) CUUKlJbiK NKW* TUESDAY, JULY 14, 1961 Obituaries High Low Close Jly 2.66',{ 2.61% 2.63K Sep 2.56 2.53 2.54',i Nov 2.50W 2.4T/1 2.48'/i Mar 2.57V4 2.5414 2.55Vi Chicago Corn High Low Close I.55W 1.5214 1.52% Jly Sep Rites Conducted For Mrs. Henley Services for Mrs. Lucle Henley o Leachville were conducted in th First Baptist Church there Fridfl at. 2:30 p.m. by the Rev. Haro] White, pwtor. Mrs. Henley, who w« 72, was the widow of the late Tom Henlej Sh« moved to Leachville in 193 and was a member of the Firs Baptist Church and active In civ: affain there until her illness. Survivors include two sons, Fer Henley and R. W. Henley of Marma duke, one daughter, Miss Gladj Henley of Leachville, and on grand-daughter. Deborah Ann Hen ley of Marmaduke. Active pallbearers v/ere Rudolpl Newsome, Dennis Roby, Wil burn Loveladj. J. C. McHaney, Les ter Mayfield and Wayne Taylor. 1.47->i 1.45S 1.45;; Chicago Wheat High Low Closi Jly 1.92% 1.9014 1.95',; Sep 1.96% 1.94\t l.95',i New York Stocks A T and T '.. 154 5-8 Amer Tobacco 74 Meet Secretly Dulles, Bidault and Salisbury held their next to last session late yesterday under unusual se'recy. restrictions. They limited disclosure to a report that they wen over policy papers nailing down understandings reached in the! discussions here. The. British and French ministers, it was reported then referred the documents to London and Paris for final consideration in advance of today's meeting. Most of the discussion of the conference has been concerned with the closely related problems of Western policy toward Germany and Western estimates of the behavior and policy of the Soviet Union. Aside from European issues the three foreign 'ministers have dealt briefly with Far Eastern problems. Informants reported that, after Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel ........ Chrysler .......... Coca-Cola .......... Gen Electric ....... Gen Motors ........ Montgomery Ward . N Y Central ........ Int Harvester ....... J C Penney , 33 3-8 50 I-! 70 1-8 110 71 5-8 58 1-2 58 1-8 25 27 7-8 69 7-8 Republic Steel ............ « 1-4 Radio 23 1-2 Socony Vacuum .......... 34 1-8 Studebaker 29 3-4 hearing a review of truce negotiations in Korea from Dulles yesterday, the conferees agreed that.. a Korean armistice would not eliminate need for trade barriers raised by the United Nations against Red China, nor would it automatically provide an answer for Communist demands that Red China be seated in the U. N, British officials said it was recognized that thase matters could be discussed sometime after an armistice is accomplished. Standard of N J ......... 717-8 Texas Corp ............... 53 3-8 59 US Steel ................. 38 1-8 South Pacific ............. 43 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. W—(USDA)—Hogs 6,500; trade active; mostly 25 higher than Monday's average; bulk choice 190240 Ibs one price 27.25: considerable sprinkling mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 27.35 including several late sales; heavier weights scarce; scattered lots and loads 250-270 Ibs 26.50-27.10; small lots 280-300 Ibs 25.25-26.25; choice 180-190 Ibs 27.005; 150-170 Ibs 24.75-26.75: 120-140 bs 21.75-23.75; sows 400 Ibs down 21.75-23.50; heavier sows 19.25- TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) were asking a series of questions aimed at getting more clarification on assurance? South Korea will abide by an armistice. It seemed clear that the Communists thus far were far from satisfied with President Syngman Knee's statements on his two-weeklong secret talks with special U. S. envoy Walter S. Robertson in Seoul. Peiping radio, quoting a New China News Agency dispatch from Kaesong, Red truce headquarters, said: "The Robertson-Rhee talks, instead of providing definite guarantee for the implementation of the armistice agreement, has placed another time bomb in the way lean armistice in Korea." 1.25; boars 12.00-15.50. Cattle 5,500; calves 1,800; trading tpening active; steers, heifers and .ows strong to higher; bulls 5 higher; vealers unchanged; nost early sales good and choice teers and heifers 20.00-23.75; high holce and prime steers and mixed earllngs 24.00; two loads mostly prime steers 24.50; commercial to low good steers and heifers 16.5020.00; utility and commercial bulls 13.50-16.00; canner and cutter bulls 10.00-13.00; good and choice veal- ers S8.00-s.00; limited numbers prime to 24.00; utility and commercial vealers 12.00-17.00; culls 8.00-10.00. Missco Man Paroled Among the 35 persons granted paroles yesterday by the Arkansas Parole Board was Marvin Bell sentenced from Mississippi county In October, 1951. to a five-year term on a charge of grand larceny. IKE (Continued from Page 1) gress adjourns. House Speaker Martin and San. Knowland (R-Callf), acting majority leader of the Senate, made the prediction to newsmen after their weekly lecislative meeting mth the President at the White House. rom MiiNur IHOI iro«i July Clearance Continues Shoes Regrouped! Many New Styles Now Offered at Further Reduction! Sale Continues Throughout July TOO* Ft IENDIY SHOI STO«I Luxorans Held In Rape Case OSCEOLA — Two men of near Luxora have been arrested and charged with the rape of a 19- year-old Osceola waitress, it was revealed today by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Jim Hyatt. Ernest Thorton, Jr., 23, and Bed- f '& Bryeans, Jr., 21, are charged with raping the girl Saturday night Deputy Hyatt said. Preliminary hearing of the charge will be held in Osceola Municipal Court Tuesday. Bryeans is being held on In county jail Thornton has been released on $5,000 bond. The men were arrested here with bond set at $5,000 Saturday night after a complaint vas made by the girl. They also 62-Million Acre Wheat Curb Set Senate and House To Rush Measure To Ike by Tonight WASHINGTON W — The Senate and House planned to rush to President Eisenhower today a bill to permit wheat growers to plant 62 million acres next year and still get Mgh price supports. Secretary of Agriculture Benson must announce the national quota 'or the 1954 crop by tomorrow. Sen. Aiken (E-Vt) said he was sure the compromise bill would get o the White House by tonight so he President can sign it before 3enson acts. Both branches must act on it. Stanley Gresley Ordained Deacon At St. Stephen's The Rev. John Stanley Oreslej former manager of Hotel Noble, wa ordained an Episcopal deacon 1 services yesterday at St. Stephen' Episcopal Church here. , In a traditional service combin Ing the ordering of deacons, lltan and Holy Communion, the Rev. Mi Gresley was ordained by the HI Rev. R. Bland Mitchell, bishop o the Episcopal diocese of Arkansas. The sermon was delivered by thi Rev. David B. Collins, rector of St Andrew's Church in Marianna, am the candidate was presented for ordination by the Rev. William J Fitzhugh, priest in charge of St Stephen's- The litany for ordinations was read by the Very Rev. Cotesworth P Lewis, dean of Trinity Catnedral in Aiken headed the Senate con- Little Rock. The epistle was read by erees who agreed with the House n a 62 million acre national al- otment late yesterday. The Senate iad voted for 61 million, the house or 88. Only 55 million acres would be lermitted by present law, com- ared with 78 million planted this ear, The boost is designed to make ie quotas more palatable to wheat rowers so they will approve them y the necessary two-thirds margin n a referendum next month. There are no wheat quotas now. There have been none since 1942. hey are invoked, subject to a eferendum, whenever a surplus is idicated. The referendum is made nec- ssary by the huge supply of wheat xpected by the end of this year :cause of recent record harvests. If the quotas fail to carry, gov- nment price supports would rop from $2.21 to $1.23 a bushel. ere charged with drunkness and uered pleas of guilty in court yes- rday. the Rev. James Buckner, assistant rector of Trinity Cathedral, and the gospel by the Rev. Mr. Gresley. The musical portion of the service was led by the St. Stephen's Choir. Organist was Mrs. Dalton Fowlston of Blytheville. Burglars Enter Bassett Store A general merchandise store at Shellford, five miles west of Bassett, was burglarized Sunday night, and robbers "nearly cleaned the store out," Deputy Sheriff J. T. (Buster) Wigley reported today. Owner of the store, Leland Tidwell, was still counting his loss ,oday and it was estimated that it would be in the hundreds of dollars. In addition to about $25 in cash, the burglars carted off a large quantity of merchandise, including >eer, groceries and cigarettes, and two guns, Deputy Wigley said. Bonds Forfeited On Six Motor Carrier Counts Bonds forfeitures and fines total- Ing $485 were collected in Municipal Court today on six charges of motor carrier violations and one charge of assault with a deadly weapon. Elizabeth Turner, Blytheville Negro woman, charged with the stabbing of a Negro man Saturday night, pleaded guilty and was fined $75 and costs. O. T. Stroope and P. Duncan forfeited bonds of $100 each on charges of operating motor vehicles without Droper permits. Charged with operating vehicle with improper license and operat- ng without permit, Earl Hal! pleaded guilty and was fined $30 and costs on each charge. M..W. Gabriel, charged with operating of a vehicle under an im-1 proper licenses, forfeited bond of j J. C. Cox, charged with operating I vehicle without proper identifica-! ion, forfeited $50 bond. I Negro OfS fo Meet The Blytheville chapter of the Negro Eastern Star will have ite nnual formal dinner and princess eview at 8 p.m. Friday at Two- Light Baptist Church Lilly and Tater Streets. Roberta Knowles. worthy matron, ll have charge of the program. With the Courts HANCERY: Robert. Forsyth, et al, vs. L. L. iibener, et al, complaint in equity. OMMON PLEAS: I., E. Parkhurst, vs. Willie Wilams, possession of property. Gasoline costs the equivalent of t to 80 cents a gallon in Europe. WHILE THEY LAST 20 On All 17- CcnsD.'eties TABLE MODELS Reg. 199.95 Now Re 3 . 219.95 Now ( Plus Antenna \ and Installation ) COHSOIETTES Reg. 279.95 Now Only / Plus Antenna \ V and Installation / SALE PRICE INCLUDES - - • 90-DAY SERVICE WARRANTY • 1 YEAR WARRANTY ON PARTS AND PICTURE TUBE SALE PRICE DOES NOT INCLUDE ANTENNA AND INSTALLATION COST ONLY A LIMITED NUMBER SO HURRY IN TODAY! BLYTHEVILLE SALES CO. Phone 3616 109 East Main WAR (Continued from Page 1) unbelievable." The fighting was confused., with communications hampered by severed wires. Gibson reported several ROK units were isolated, but fighting— and dying—valiantly. It was a similar picture along the blazing front. South Koreans fought to their death at many points as the Chinese swarmed recklessly over barbed wire entan- Slements and charged through Allied artillery. The attack came with startling suddeness and reports trickled back slowly to 8th Army headquarters because of severed communications. AIR BASE (Continued from Page 1) up of the Blythcville base,' 'he said While no official word was forth' coming, indications were that, i the additional request meets witl Congressional approval, trie person nel to be stationed here will ris considerably above the numbe: previously anticipated. At the time of deeding of land fo the base to the Air Force by th city, it was pointed out that con structlon plans calling for sever dormitories of 133-man capacity In dicated a complement of some 1,OOC enlisted men, plus about 200 offk cers. Hays Specials For BVD (Wednesday Only) Sun Kist LEMONS - dozen 25C Fancy Golden Heart CELERY-Ige.stalk IOC Red or White Seedless APES - - ib. 19c Fine Stew Meat ESKET - - ib. 15c Fresh Pure rand Beef 3 ibs. $1 Ib. box 69C Gold Crest ib. 59c Pure Vegetable Shortening CISSCO - 3 Ib, can 79c 3 Tall Cans Boys Charnbray Sport Shirts , 4 to 10, regular 98c values BVD Only , sizes 59c BOYS POLO SHIRTS. Fancy and blazer styles, sizes 2 to 16. Regular $1.49 each BOYS SPORT SHIRTS. Skip dents & plisses. Sizes 2 to 18, values to 1.93, BVD only 250 PAIRS MENS SUMMER SLACKS . . . in rayon gabardines, linens and cords. Sizes 28 to 42. Values to 7.95 CHILDREN'S BAMBOO SUMMER SANDALS. White only. Sizes 4'/a to 3, regular 2.49 special 149 Completely Air Conditioned We Reserve the Right To Limit Quantities E. MAIN ST..

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free