The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1953 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 29, 1953
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JULY 29, 1958 There'll be No Deal to Admit Red China to United Nations By JOHN HIGHTOH'ER WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State Dulles has virtually eliminated the possi bility of making a deal with the Reds for unification of Korea. Instead, he appeared to be shaping a policy similar to that of the West towards Ger many — sticking to principles, counting on the attraction exerted by the free world on Communist satellites, and constantly keeping open the possibility of unification. As applied to the Korean situation, tuch a policy contemplates failure of the forthcoming political conference to achieve Korean unification. Thus it sharpens the problem of what to do about South Korean President Syngman Rhee's threat to resume fighting for unity if it is not accomplished by agreement 90 days alter the conference opens. Dulles will fly to Korea, leaving here next Sunday morning. One of his principal tasks Well may he to try to persuade Rhee not to resume the war, whatever happens in the political meeting. Meeting reporters for the first time since the armistice, Dulles said yesterday: No Deal "As for as I personally am concerned, I think I have made It clear I would not be prepared on behalf of the United States to try to buy the unity of Korea at the price of a concession which would involve bringing Communist China into the United Nations and. above all, into the Security Council." If the issue arose, he said, the United States would use its Influence with other nations to swing a vote against U. N. admission of the Peiping regime. Veto Under questioning, he declined to say flatly that the United States would. If necessary, veto Ked Chi nese membership but he did sa; that the United States has the righi of veto 11 it wants to use it. At least two other considerations that the Chinese might like have entered into speculation. These are an end to trade embargoes agains! Red China and concessions to Pci- ping's demand for Formosa, island seat of the Chinese Nationalist government. Asked about these points, Dulles declined to discuss them in relation to a bargain with China. He did point out that the Western Powers have agreed to maintain :heir trade restrictions indefinitely, however. Three Stooges Still Going Great By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W—The last of the short-subjects comedians today predicted a return to the brief come' dies that used to be on every movie program. The sole remaining practioners of a noble craft—the one-reel and two-reel comedies—are those veteran knockabouts, the Throe Stooges. They are still playing the field that gave stardom to such names as Charlie Chaplin, Harold Lloyd, Buster Keaton, W. C. Fields, Patty Arbuckle, Laurel and Hardy and other greats. Since the deaths of Edgar Kennedy and Leon Errol, the Stooges are the only comics left in shorts series. They are doing mighty well, thank you. They are now celebrating their 20th year in shorts by making some 3D subjects. Man, think of the possibilities—pies coming right at the audience! Comeback "Comedy shorts are coming back," observed Moe Howard, the guy in the middle who deals out the knocks to the other two. "They've got to. The studios are going in for big productions. That means they'll have to round but the theater program with a news, cartoon and comedy. "And since so many of the big pictures are dramas, that means they'll need some comedy relief to balance the bill." The Stooges' comedy is a relief to everyone but themselves. They take a terrific beating. Although Moe generally bops his partners, he is the one who usually gets hurt in the filming. Since he plays the bully, he .generally gets his just deserts in some violent manner. "I cracked up three of my ribs In one scene," said Moe, grimacing at the thought. "Another time I nearly broXe my foot. I was nearly blinded three times — once with lampblack, once with granite dust and another time with mud." "Yeah, but what about that, time at the Hippodrome when you nearly broke my nose," interjected Lurry Pine, the high-domed charncler. "I couldn't take a bow because my nose was, bleeding so." Old Injuries The two reminisced about old injuries. Joining in was the third member of the trio, Shcmp Hoa- nrd, a man with a monumentally homely face. He lets the other two do, most of the talking. Moe philosophized on the reasons their comedies have succeeded over the years: "It's the downfall of dignity. The things we do to dig- -iified people is something awful. I think everybody likes to laugh at j that. "You take a guy slipping on banana peel. If it happens to stuffy-looking character in a top hat, everybody laughs. But if peo pic saw it happen to some poor schmoe, they'd rush over to help him up, "That's the way we figure. If we throw a pic at some poor schmoe like ourselves, it's not so funny Bui, if we throw it at some stuffed shirt, that's a big boff." Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Oct . Dec Nov. , May Open High Low Close . 3404 3404 3394 338 . 3430 3432 3423 3418 . 3452 3453 3444 3438 . 3455 3458 3449 3444 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct. 3401 3401 3392 338G Dec 3425 3429 3420 3413 Nov 3451 3453 3445 3436 May . ....... 3455 3455 3442 3442 Chicago Corn Sept. HlRh Lnw 1.45% 1.37!-o Chicago Whcar Hlffh Low Sept 1.9G>/ 2 1.83% Dec 2.02% 1.99V, Chicago Soybeans Sept 2.51 >/i 2.55 Nov 2.18!:, 2.4ir!i Jnn 2.50Ti 2.'I9'/ S New York Stocks A T and T Amor Tobni'co Anncondn Copper Beth Sled Chrysler Own-Coin Gellrni! Elrrlvir Gen Motors Mont,somr-ry Ward N Y Central 1.38% Close l.Wa 2.02 ft 2.56>/, 2.47'i 2.50'X, I BKONZ!:iJ BEAUTY- The best font of fan of Fmnce's AK ire must won Rina Snrlia the title "Bronzed Venus of the French Rlvici'ii:" The contest, was huki in Nice. J C Penury Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum . ... Studebnker Standard of N J Tcxns Corp Senrs , U S Steel . BO 1-2 48 3-8 . 24 1-2 . 34 1-4 29 1-4 73 54 58 3-4 . 38 1-2 Sou Pac 43 b-8 Newspaper Lineage Up NEW YORK (/Pi—Newspaper advertising in 52 cities in the first si* months of this year totaled 1,294.451,012 lines or 5.3 per cent, more than In the like 1952 period. Media Records said today in a revised report. Media Records gave a revised total of 215.964,115 lines of advertising in June for a 3.2 per cent gain ove the corresponding month last year. WINS TAYSTEE BREAD GRENNAN CAKE GRAND PRIZE Bob Bennelt (right), route salesman tor TAYS- TEE BREAD and GRENNAN CAKES, Is shown here presenting Mrs. Bill Hrabovsky with the 10- cublc foot Westlnghotise refrigerator .she won as the grand door prize at the grand opening of TAYSTEE'S new bakerv for Memphis and the MidrSouth In Memphis. Mrs. Hrabovsky and her husband (left) operate Bill's Grocery at 812 Lilly Street, one of the many Blytheville stores selling TAYSTEE BREAD and GRENNAN CAKES. Two other merchants on Bob's route alsn won prizes at TAYSTEE'S grand opening. Mrs. Proston Ramcy of Ramey's Store on South Highway 61 won an electric knife sharpener anil V>on:-.ld Fowler of the Little Super Market at the Air Base won an electric toaster. Bob says: "For Honest-to-Goodness Goodness" - TAKE TAYSTEE BREAD - EIGHT WAIT FOR ONE-Marine Pfc. Clark Zep has his rooting section out as he leaves his Harold 16, Clinton. 18. To/vary Baptist Youth "o See Film 'Miracle' "The Miracle," a 30-minute filmed rama, will be shown at the regulai outh night meeting of Calvary aptist Church Saturday at 7:30 m. The film was produced by Bob Jones University. Greenville. S. C.. and features Dr. Bob Jones, Jr., president of the university. The film tells the story of a once- prominent man turned drunkard and his reform, his reform. Calvary's miniature golf course will be open Saturday night and refreshments will he served following the regular meeting. Bell Workers Ready to Strike ST. LOUIS (If) — A union official anounced today the 53,000 CIO em- ployes of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. have authorized a strike by a margin of about ten to one. But Prank P. Lonergan, vice president of District 6, Communications Workers of America, said the district's present plans are to continue negotiations in an effot to obtain a definite contract proposal from the utility within "a short time." Courts CHANCERY: Divorce decrees granted: Kenneth L. Smith vs. Margaret Smith, Herbert C. Peterson vs. Catherine T Pet.er.son. Wins Sales Award A former Blytheville resident, Billy Bob Elliott, has received a wrist- wtitch as an award for being a hi-h 1 salesman for the Midsouth C-»-j • | Company refrigerator line in t.is '•Helena-West Helena area. Mr. El-| 1 liott is now a resident of Helena. I Williams Signs Pact BOSTON VP'i — Ted Williams arrived at the scene of many of his glorious baseball moments today and within a few minutes had signed a contract to play for the Boston Red Sox the remainder of the 1953 season and the 1954 campaign. The famous American League slugger drove up from Ne\y York alone and arrived at Fenway park at noon, about 27 hours after he was released in Washington from active duty as captain in the Marine corps air service. Plans Are Discussed For Chest Campaign A committee of the Blytheville Community Chest Board met in the Chamber of Commerce office in City Hall yesterday to be-tin planning the campaign Cor 1954 operating funds for a dozen civic and welfare agencies here. POODLE WITH A "NOODLE"—It's senseless to walk when you can get a ride, so Pierre, the poodle, uses his head and gets a free ride down a London street. Also taking the stroll are Julie Fallis, 6, and Goeffrey, the great Dane. Change in AROTC Policy WASHINGTON (ff) — The Air Force decided today to tell 13,000 college juniors in its Reserve Officers Training Corps that they will be dropped from ROTC unless they take flight training. : An additional 1,000 third year col- i lege men in vital categories—engi-' neers was the only example cited— will be continued in the program and commissioned next year. But I for all others in the Air ROTC, it I will be: Take flight training or getj Negro Deaths The earth rotates on its axis at a uniform speed, but different places on its surface move at different speeds The rate of speed is faster near the equator. Tommy Bynum Services for Tommy Bynum, 51, who died -here Monday, will be conducted in the Caston Funeral Horrid Chapel at 2 p.m. Friday by Rev. W. H. Wade. The body will lie in state in Caston Funeral Home from 8 until 10 p.m. Thursday. Burial will be Lane Cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Margaret Bynum, and a sister, Essie Stanton of Chicago, 111. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Aspirin At Its Best Discussing early plans tor the drive were Toler Buchanan, campaign chairman; Dr. J. C. Guard board chairman; and Alvin Huffman, chairman of the 1953 fuud j drive. WHIR IMEBr SUOIH IK More t/mts VALU IE for you. When you see and drive the brilliant 1953 Plymouth you'll know why it's the newest new car in the low-price field! New ieatures, new styling, new comfort-all add up to greater value for you! Here are just a few of the new ideas in this great new Plymouth. Your nearby Plymouth dealer will be glad to show you these and the many others, and to arrange your demonstration. HEW NO-SHIFT DRIVING! Quick, quiet acceleration with Plymouth's HY-DRIVE-the newest, smoothest, least expensive no-shift driving in the low-price field 1 Lowoxtra cost. NEW VISIBILITY! Plymouth's low hood silhouette lets you see more of tho road ahead for safer, more carefree driving. 16% more glass area means more visibility all around. NEW COMFORT! This new front seat is divided 16-Va —rear seat passengers enter and Isave without disturbing those in front. Only Plymouth offers you this new idea! NEW TRULY BALANCED RIDE! So smooth every road feels like a boulevard! Plymouth's true balance also contribuf.es greatly to readability and ease of handling. PLYMOUTH— Chrysler Corporation's No. 1 Car ' The Cranbrook 4-door Sedan, with vilui unnutched in the low-price field. Same model also available in Plymouth's thrifty Cambridge line.

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