The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 16, 1955 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 16, 1955
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Page 15
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY, 16, 1958 Delay of German Rearmament Is Sevan's Target LONDON (AP) — Left Wing Laborite Aneurin Bevan today pushed a new move to delay West German rearmament until after the Western powers hold top level talks with the Russians. He obtained surprisingly large support from the Labor party's moderate wing that heretofore has looked to Clement Attlee, the official leader, for guidank. Political observers said if van's maneuver is successful, he will place both Attlee and Prime Minister Churvill's Conservative Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (M:3t New Orleans Cotton Mar May July Oct Dec 3436 3472 3498 3498 3502 3438 3474 3502 3505 3510 3435 3470 3498 3498 3502 3505 3506 3435 3470 3499 3502 3502 Chicago Soybeans Mar .. 277^/i 278K 276!-i May ... 273% 274% 272= 4 July ... 270 270% 269!i Sept ... 257 2S7'/4 256% 278 y, 273% 269% 257 Chicago Corn Mar May 152 154% 152 154% Chicago Wheat Mar May 223 220-y, 2S3 221'/i 221% 219% 223 221'A New York Stocks A T and T 178 Amer Tobacco 63 1-2 Anaconda Copper 52 5-8 Beth Steel in 1-2 Chrysler 69 3-8 Coca-Cola 121 Qen Electric 54 7-8 Gen Motors 94 Montgomery Ward 79 1-2 N Y Central 34 1-4 Int Harvester 37 1-2 Republic Steel 88 3-4 Radio 42 Socony Vacuum 55 1-2 Stud-Pak 12 1-2 Standard of N J 115 1-2 Texas Corp 95 1-8 Sears 80 1-2 U S Steel 78 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III. (m— (USDA) — Hogs 7,500; m i r- ately active; sows steady to 25 lower; choice 180-220 Ib 10.75-17.35; 240-270 Ib 15.50-16.50: 270-310 11) 15.25-15.50; 150-170 Ib 16.25-17.25; sows 400 ib down 14.7515.50; mostly 15.25 down: heavier sows 13.00-14.7; mostly 13.25 up; boars 10.00-13.00. Cattle 3,000; calves 600; about Steady; utility and commercial 11.50-13.50; canners and cutter: 9.00-11.50; bulls steady; utility and commercial 13.00-14.50; canners and cutters 9.50-12.50; vealers and calves steady; few prime 29.00; good and choice 20.00-27.00; commercial and good 15.00-20.00. government in an awkward parliamentary position. Attlee is Sevan's great rival within the Labor party. Both Favor Talks Both Attlee and Churchill favor ig Pour talks but only after the final ratification of the Paris agreements to rearm and integrate the West Germans into the Western defense setup. Bevan attacked their position in a motion introduced in the House of Commons last night. A total of 104 Laborites joined the Bevanites in sponsoring this measure. If this list grows by the weekend to include an absolute majority of the 285 Labor members, the Bevanite motion will have to be debated. The true evanite strength is figured at 40. Would Lose Prestige Attlee would suffer a marked loss of prestige if the motion goes 10 a debate. Altlee narrowly defeated the Bevanite campaign against arms for the West Germans at the Labor party conference in Scarborough last fall. He has held his own on this issue since. Last week the parliamentary members of the party defeated a Bevanite motion on the subject at a private caucus by 93 votes to 70. Atom Tests Again Delayed By Weather LAS VEGAS, Nev. t/fi — Cautious atomic testers met hopefully today in H third attempt to pry the lid off Operation Teapot, the new nuclear series which has been twice layed by shiiting winds. The second postponement last night pointed up the Atomic Energy Commission's concern for public , safety from radiation fallout. With winds of up to 100 knots forecast at higher altitudes, test officials indicated there was a possible threat to the southeast corner of Nevada near Lake Mead. The opening shot had been set foi Tuesday morning but was postponed then because of more northerly winds. Today's meeting will determine whether the tower blast will be rescheduled for predawn tomorrow. Services were to be conducted by Rev. Connie Wyait and Rev. Marvin Hicks with H. S. Smith Funeral Home in charge. • She died early Monday morning. Mrs. Abshire was preceeded in death by her husband, Harry Abshire, on May 20, 1954. They had farmed near the Black Island community north of Caruthersville iince 1910. After Mr. Abshire's death, she noved to Caruthersville where she died. She is survived by five daugh- jrs, Mrs. Walter Miller of Caruth- .rsville; Mrs. Gladys Arbuckle, Mrs. Ruby Keeton and Mrs. Velma Harrison, all of Indianapolis, Ind., md Mrs. Ann Cook of Hayri, Mo.; jnd one son, Virgil Abshire of Indianapolis and ten grandchildren. Noble Services Are Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Mary Ellen No- Die, 83, who died at Chickasawba Hospital this morning following a year's illness, will be conducted at 3:30 p.m. tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. O. B. Moore of Osceola assisted by the Rev. Harold Eggensperger of Blytheville. Burial will be in Elmwooti Ceme- ,ery. • Mrs. Noble, who was born in Ken- ;ucky, had lived in the Blytheville area most of her life. Survivors include two daughters, Vlrs. Bertha Brown of Osceola and Mrs. John Featherston of Blytheville; three grandchildren and one great grandchild. Pallbearers will be Edward Bradey, F. E. Black, Matt Scruggs. Wyn Campbell, Nathan Carr and L. E. Old. Charles Hart Rites Thursday Services for Charles Hart, pioneer •esident of the Blytheville area since 1899 who died yesterday, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. Harold Ray. Burial will be in Elm wood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Bert, Bill, Russell, Oliver and Bart Richardson and Lee Hill. Traffic Mishap Reported Jack O. Cooper of the Blytheville Air Base smashed the front end of his car yesterday when he crashed intq a parked car, owned by Frank Wagner, Jr., at 2018 W. Chickasawba, police said today. The parked car's rear end was heavily damaged. VEST AUTO LAB S. Highway 61 Ph. 3-9718 OUR SPECIALTY Custom Tune-Ups and Custom Body Work DUAL EXHAUST SYSTEMS Sold and Installed With Fiber Glass Mufflers MERCHANTS LUNCH-75< SOUTHERN STYLE CRACKLIN' BREAD SERVED DAILY "Mom" Rice's Home Made Pies Italian Spaghetti — Chicken & Dumplings DRIVE IN RAZORBACK ATTENTION FARMERS! Ba sure to have your Cottonseed and Soybeans tested for Germination. Woodson-Tenent Laboratories Licensed Groin Inspectors 612 W. Ash Blytheville, Ark. FUEL OIL G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. \\ I Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Vfiit Conqy'i Conoco Service, Ash & Division Obituary Abshire Rites Set for Today CARUTHERSVILLE — Funeral Cervices for Mrs. Etta Mae Abshire, 59, were scheduled to be held Wednesday afternoon from First .itecosial Church here with burin Woodlawn Cemetery at Hay- Statehood Bills Clear Committee WASHINGTON (f¥>) ~~ The House Interior Committee voted 19-6 today to admit both Alaska and Hawaii as states. Committee approval cleared the bill for action by the House when and if the Rules Committee gives it clearance. Approval of the bill, which lacks administration endorsement in its combined form, was voted by 10 Democrats and 9 Republicans and moved the issue toward an uncertain fate. Pour Democrats and 2 Republicans voted "no." President Eisenhower wants immediate statehood for Hawaii but has snid action on Alaska should be delayed until that territory's "complex problems" have been solved. Prior to its vote on the whole bill, the committee approved an amendment by Delegate Bartlett D-Alaska to permit the President to establish a military reservation limited to -10 per cent of the area of Alaska roush- ly north and west of the Yukon River. President William Henry Harrison had 10 children, six sons and four daughters, by one wife. (Continued from Page 1) very dangerous, but the statement shows that we can keep the problem of protection under control." Only Slight The total amount of radiation received by residents of the United States from all conventional and hydrogen atomic tests up to now. including those conducted by the United States, Russia and Britain, is only about that received i n a normal chest X-ray, the AEC asserted. The commission was optimistic, but less positive, about long-range effects of cumulative radloation on children born of parents exposed to radiation. The commission said there is "a rather wide range" of opinion on this subject but that its medical advisers believe the small amount of additional exposure of Americans from the weapons testing program "U'iJl not seriously affect the genetic constitution of human beings." It added that "nevertheless, we are continuing our thorough study of the entire question . . ." The AEC statement, together with recent claims by Soviet officials to atomic weapons superiority, brought up old questions. Secretary of Defense Wilson was asked at a news conference yesterday if he thought an atomic stalemate had been reached between the United Slates and Russia. Wilson replied that "I think we are out ahead of them." But did he think the Russians knew that? Ye.s," said Wilson. ROMANIAN (Continued from Page 1) other two told Kesse they had taken an oath to hold the legation and wanted to be absolved of this vow by a Catholic priest before surrendering. The ultimatum originally had been set to expire at 11 a.m. Troops Encircle Building: The building from which the ami-Red fly'nters drove the Romanian diplomatic staff and their families yesterday was encircled by steel-helmeted, heavily armed Swiss army troops and reinforced police units with submnchinegcms. Two armored antitank guns, nearby but out of sight, backed them up. The police commissioner was reported to have told the four men the police would be compelled to use force if they did not come out. The band—identified as members of the Romanian anti-Communist resistance movement —seized the building at gunpoint before dawn yesterday, driving staff members and their families into the street. A legation chauffeur was wounded fatally in the attack. Demanding the release of five compatriots jailed in Romania, the men declared their readiness to die to achieve this aim. Apology Forwarded A blistering official note from Bucharest yesterday demanded the arrest and extradition to Romania of the invaders. It held Switzerland responsible for what it called a violation of international law by a "gang of Romanian Fascists and other criminal elements." 1 The Swiss government replied today to Romania with formal apolo- ies for the attack and the death of the chauffeur. But Switzerland's not to the Foreign Office in Bucharest protested the "unseeminsly tone" of the Romanian communication and rejected its "unjustified accusations" that the Swiss had not acted with enough speed or vigor. The Socialist Press Service of Switzerland, quoting reliable sources, reported today that the invaders had found documents in the Legation which showed that it was "a spy center against the Swiss." The press service said the documents were handed over to Swiss police by a fifth member of the band who left the building early yesterday and was arrested. The report added that the documents had been returned to Romanian charge d'affaires. In Moscow, the Soviet news .gency Tass said the attack was Doctors Often Prescribe This One Active Ingredient TO RELIEVE PAIN OF RHEUMATISM Fast-acting C-3323 contains sodium sal- icylate to speed welcome comfort. Thousands use it when rheumatic, arthritic or muscle pain "acts up"! Price of first bottle back if not satisfied. Get C-2223. Severance Tax Bills Rejected LITTLE ROCK 1*1 — Two bills to increase the severance taxes on barite and bauxite were rejected today by the Senate Reveneu and Taxation Committee. The votes on both bills, authored by Sen. Guy H. Jones of Conway, were unanimous. Jones proposed to increase the 10 cents n ton tax on barlte to a top of 60 cents a ton. The bauxite tax would have been increased from 25 cents to a maximum of $1.25 a ton. carried out "under the auspices" of Swiss authorities. Tass said the seizure was made possible because of the "passive attitude" of Swiss authorities and "obvious encouragement from the Fascist scum among Romanian emigrants." Bern Police Chief Edunrd Prei- mulier said yesterday the band apparently had slipped across the Swiss border illegally. In Midst of Cold War The incident plunged traditionally neutral Switzerland into the midst of the East-West cold war and dominated life in the normally quiet and conservative capital. Thousands flocked to the park surrounding the legation for a quick ook at the warlike scene. The troops moved in around the legation during the night, taking over from police who surrounded ;he building early yesterday morning. Police said one man was cap- :ured as he tried to slip out yes- :erday morning. Inside the building;, lights burned throughout the night as the desperate anti - Communists kept watch. They were armed with machine guns, grenades, knives and gas masks. At intervals.their leader, covered by the guns of his comrades, would come to the le- tion porch and converse in German with police officials. Two Swiss officials spent more nan two hours inside the building ast night in a fruitless effort to nduce the four to get out peace- ully. ASSEMBLY (Continued from Page H the feed exemption. In reply to a question, Little said he had not discussed his proposed revision with Faubus, who supports the feed tax repealer. He said newspaper articles had quoted Paubus as approving his income tax bill. Stock BUI Approved The House approved a bill by Eep. C. L. Durrentt of Union County to require State Police and sheriffs to impound unlettered livestock found on highways or rights of way. Durrett said his bill would put teeth Into the 1948 initiated act designed to prohibit stock from running at large on highways. Senate forces seeking approval of a bill to divert surplus highway .funds to municipal aid won a test vote yesterday by gaining approval of an amendment to their bill. The amendment, offered by Sen. Lawrence Blackwell of Pine Bluff, says highway funds can't be tapped for municipal aid unless the Legislative Audit Committee certifies that a surplus exists. The Senate approved the amendment 17-J3 after a sharp debate. School Merger Approved The Senate also approved the merger of Beebe Junior College with Arkansas State College of Jonesboro, but only by a margin of one vote, 19-12. Sen. Tom Allen said there was a possibility the Beebe school would fold If it weren't taken over by a larger school. He said the University of Arkansas had declined to accept the small institution. Opposition to the bill was led by Sen. Robert H, Williams of Russellville, who charged that it would create a "university of east Arkansas." Williams said the state couldn't afford to support an expansion of State College. However, supporters of the bill said neither State nor Beebe plans to ask for an increased appropriation as a result of the merger. State will operate the Beebe fa- CLEANER! FASTER! MORE ECONOMICAL! 1 Day Service on laundry picked up! 2 Hour Service on laundry brought in! (Includes wash shirts and pants finished when requested.) Also 1 day Dry Cleaning Service 210 S. 2nd LAUNDRY-CLEANERS Phone 3-1418 JayceesJoin In Observance Blytheville Jaycees this week joined the V. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce In observing "Americanism" Week. The nation-wide observance began Lincoln's birthday, Feb. 12, and continues through Washington's birthday, Feb. 22. Two Blazes Reported By Fire Department Fire Chief Roy Head today reported two fires, one occurring last night and the other this morning. Chief Heart said a small playhouse burned last night at 417 B. Rose, the residence of Max Koonce. Mr. Head also added that a residence at 619 S. Franklin was partially gutted by fire early thi« morning. ility as an agricultural branch. The merger already has been approved by the House. The bill now goes to the governor. • You can't buy better values hi used equipment than equipment labeled with the "Value-Cheoked" Gold Seal. It's completely inspected, thoroughly reconditioned; fully warranted far 60 days. Yes, for honest value at reasonable G rices, choose "Value-Checked" sod Equipment—available only at our display lot. MISSCO IMPLEMENT CO. S. Hiway 61 Ph. 3-4434 BUY "VALUE CHECKED" AND YOU BUY WITH CONFIDENCE special weave assures your special comfort Some suits are comfortable . .. Revaire is especially comfortable . . . because of its unique construction. A "reverse twist" to certain of the yarns "opens up" the weave . . . permits the suit to "breathe" through thousands of tiny "windows." At the same time, this special weave adds a bonus of wrinkle-resistance. Not a tropical nor a winter-weight suit... it's a Tempawate suit. . . the new mid-weight suit that's ideal for all 50°-75° temperatures. Hart ScharTner & Marx tailored in the exclusive new Stardust pattern: rich, deep tones lightly salted with accenting color. HART SCHAFFNER & MARX MEAD'S /•"' /" ^*'.nWK*! r -.- -/'•' A <^- ( - : ,^,. ,+ 111 MAIN ITHtlT J

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