The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 17, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 17, 1955
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TWO BtTTHETTLLl! (ARK.? COURIER MEW1 THURSDAY, MARCH IT, IMS Yalta Papers Fail To Still Debate On Concessions Documents Verify War Dealt Mad* With Russians (Continued from Page 1) understood to have hoped that publication of the record would bring the long dispute to an end. It appeared, however, that the record might simply furnish more ammunition for it. In addition, a question was raised as to whether the published record was complete In all details. The State Department itself said some omissions had been made for national security or elimination of repetitious material or to avoid "needless offense" to foreign nations or to individuals. Sen. Capehart (R-Ind) called Roosevelt's action in agreeing to Stalin's Par East demands "an almost unpardonable error." Sen. Humphrey (D-MInn) said publication was aimed "to satisfy the more vitriolic elements of the Republican party." The State Department gave no official explanation as to why Dulles changed his mind about letting the documents out at this time. However, the New York Times said the papers were "suddenly released" last night after "Republican senators had protested to the State Department that the New York Times had copies." Two Deletions Two deletions werr made at the request of Churchill, the only surviving member of the wartime Big Three. Adjacent paragraphs Indicated they concerned Churchill's ideas of France's postwar position. Even with these and possible other omissions, Churchill had declined to agree to the publication. There were no major disclosures. The chief results of the Yalta conference had long since been known. The Par Bast concessions permitted Russia to take over the Kurile Islands north of Japan, the southern half of Sakhalin Island and operation of the Chinese eastern and south Manchurlan railroads. The Russians also gained rights Jn the Chinese port of Dairen and the lease of Port Arthur as - naval base. Except for the Kuriles, these were rights or positions which Russia had held 50 years before, then lost In 1905 through war with Japan. In a meeting with Roosevelt at Yalta Feb. 8, 1945, Stalin said that if his conditions were not met "it would be difficult for him and Molotov to explain to ttie Soviet people why Russia was entering the war against Japan." A record of this exchange was kept by Roosevelt's Interpreter, Charles E. Bohlen, now American ambassador in Moscow. Bohlen recorded Stalin as saying the the Soviet people "understood clearly the war against Germany which had threatened the very existence of the Soviet Union, but they would not understand why Russia would enter a war against a country.with which they had no great trouble." "He said, however, if these political conditions were met," Bohlen's notes continued, "the people would understand the national' interest Involved and It would be very much easier to explain the decision to the Supreme Soviet. "The President replied that he had not had an opportunity to talk to Marshal Chiang Kai-shek and he felt that one of the difficulties in speaking to the Chinese was that anything said to them was known to the whole world in 24 hours." Would Give Up Hong Kong At another point Roosevelt said he would like to take care of the Russian interest in using the port of Dairen by making it an internationalized port. He related this to the question of Hong Kong. "The President said he hoped that the British would give back the sovereignty of Hong Kong to China," the Bohlen record showed, "and that it would then become an Internationalized free port. He sold he knew, Mr. Churchill would hive strong objections to this suggestion." Nothing ever came of Roosevelt's idea about internationalizing Hong Kon~. Nor for (hat mutter war Dair'rn internationalized, although the Bij Three a-reed that should be don?. The Russians simply took over at Dairen and Port Arthur when they were able. In the same conversation. Stalin Indicated to Roosevelt that he was considering moving 25 divisions of troops to the Far East when they could be freed from duty in Europe. Korea Trusteeship Roosevelt also told Stalin he had in mind for Korea a trusteeship by Russia, the United States and China until the Korean people learned, self-government, which he thought might take 20 to 30 years. Stalin and Roosevelt agreed that no foreign troops should be stationed in Korea. In addition to Bohlen's notes, records were kept by other staff members, Including Alger Hiss, a State Department aide later 'Imprisoned for perjury In denying he had given documents to a prewar Communist spy ring. It was in his note* that Rooaevelt was quoted as finding It "very embarrassing" to put the Soviet Ukraine and Soviet White Ruf»l« into the United Nations u Independent members. Him kept his notes in «bbrevl- tied form, having token them in longhand. There was no official stenographic 'record of th« conference, and Ui« publUhed record, •lid* from > offlclil document*, comprlM* InfopcndMit account! ol membtr* til th* O.I, delegation tun. (11:11 Mar ... 3387 3387 3372 3374 May ....... 3414 3415 3400 3400 July ........ 3430 3430 3418 3416 Oct ........ 3440 3442 Dec ........ 3445 3446 3436 3436 Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton New Orleans Cotton Mar .. 3386 3386 3369 3369 May 3414 3414 3395 3395 July 3429 3429 3417 3417 Oct 3441 3441 3430 3430 Dec 3445 3445 3445 3445 Chicago Corn Mar .... 144 144'i 143VJ 144 May .... U7J4 147'A 146Ji 146!i Chicago Soybeans Mar .... 265y e 266!,i 265% 266i/ 4 May .... 260V4 260'A 258% 259',i July .... 255l/ 2 255'/2 253 2541' 4 Sept .... 244'A 245 243% 244% Chicago Wheat Mar .... 219 220% 218% 220% May .... 214'/a 218 214(4 215% New York Stocks A T and T 179 3-4 Amer Tobacco 65 5-8 Anaconda Copper 51 3-4 Beth Steel 125 1-2 Chrysler 68 5-8 Coca-Cola 115 1-2 Gen Electric 50 Gen Motors 93 3-4 Montgomery Ward 76 1-2 N Y Central 34 7-8 Int Harvester 37 1-2 Republic Steel 81 7-8 Radio 41 3-4 Socony Vacuum 52 Stude-Pak .. 12 3-4 Standard of N J 110 3-8 Texas Corp . 90 Sears -. 79 U S Steel 76 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI., (USDA)—Hogs 8,000; steady to higher; bulk choice 180-220 Ib. 16.25-75; deck choice No. 1 and 2 18.85; deck 17.00; 220-240 Ib. 16.0050; 240-280 Ib. 15.50-10.00; few to 16.25; 150-170 Ib. 15.75-16.25; few 16.50; sows 450 Ib. down 14.00-50; heavier sows 12.75-13.50; boars 9.00-11.50. Cattle 1,500; calves 600: generally steady; good steers and butcher yearlings 20.00-24.00; commercial 17.00-18.50; cows utility and commercial 11.00-14.00: largely 11.50 up ,'canners find cutters 9.0011.50; bulls steady; utility and commercial 13.00-14.50; canners and cutters 9.50-12.50; vealers good and choice 20.00-26.00; prime 28.00; commercial and good vealers and calves 15.00-20.00. Obituary S. N. Needham Dies; Services Are Tomorrow Services will be held at the Church of Christ on West Main at 2:30 Friday afternoon for Silas N. Needham, 55, retired farmer and landowner at Gosriell. He died Wednesday afternoon in Baptist Hospital, in Memphis after a long illness. Mr. Needham came to Blytheville 55 years ago from his birth place in Caden Rock, 111. He was a member of Church of Christ. His survivors include his wife, Mrs, Eula Needham; two sons, Virgil and Garland Needham, both of Blytheville; three daughters, Mrs. Charles Hardin of Fort Hood, Texas Mrs. Jane Burnett of St. Louis and Mrs. Elizabeth Kifer of Steele, Mo., three stepsons, Tommy Ranier of Little Rock, J. B. Ranier of Birmingham and Wilbur Ranier; two brothers, Dan Needham of Blytheville and Martin Needham, Gosnell. And two sisters, Mrs. Sally Wicker, Bloomfield, Mo., and Mrs. Rosie Sines, Carciwell, Mo. ' Pallbearers will be Luther Goings, Floyd Sharp, L. D, Wade, W. W. Austin, Benny Cook, Burley Freeman, Bill Caldwell and Howard Jackson. Burial will be in El ni wood Ceme- tary of Blytheville. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. L«e Mitchell Services Held CARUTHERSVILLE — Funeral services for Lee Mitchell, 11, retired farmer, wero to be conducted at 10 O'clock Thursday morning from Sacred Heart Church here with Father Joseph Huels officiating. Burial was to be In Maple Cemetery with H. S. Smith Funeral Home In charge. Mr. Mitchell was born in Lexington, Tenn., and his parents moved with him to Caruthersville when he was one-year-old. A Catholic, he died Tuesday afternoon after an Illness of. about 10 years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Susan Mitchell; a son, Walter Mitchell, both of Caruthersville; daughter. Mrs. Rebecca Phillips of St. Louis; and two brothers, Arthur Mitchell and Walter Mitchell, both of Caruthersville. Father Manila Woman Passes Services will be held at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon at the Caraway Methodist Church for Harve P. Lawson, 85, retired farmer of near Caraway. He died at his home Wednesday. Burial will be in Manila Cemetery with the Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Included in his survivors three daughters, Mrs. Jewel Gray, Mrs. E. E. Boren and Mrs. E. L. Parks, all of Manila. Motor Carrier Gets Check-Up Bill Van Winkle, one of the Courier News' northbound motor route carriers, is in Kennedy Veterans Hospital, Memphis. If examination shows further treatment is necessary, he'll be off his route for a week or two. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p. m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature BUHT LANCASTER SHIRLEY BOOTH .-Hal WaHis' „. JsittieSheba —AND— CHUMP AT OXFORD With Laurel & Hardy ALSO CARTOON FRI., '& SAT. Double Feature RANDOLPH §COTT ityHimter —AND— Pi wiww "Buffalo Bill" And Cxrtoon No. ft THEATRE On \V. Main St. In Blytheville Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p. m.—Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p. m. THURSDAY and FRIDAY Double Feature CINEMASCOPE Walter Wafer's One Thousand and One Thrill-Packed Production of JOHN DEREK- ELAINE STEWART"" "" M K L S S* 6MEZ fivieeti B, AMitd Atliili Pit!urn Cap. . Rtlciitd b» JOlh Cr.Ut, lo. " —AND— m\ HOUGH! VIOlfflT! THE BIG CHASE Also Cartoon A ufrMf ncTum r Cinemascope at Its Best With Stereophonic Sound! Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a.m and 4 p.m. for Ritz & Roxj Program Announcements THURSDAY & FRIDAY tutrri t IAHUCK ftui-1 =2£°o 0 TM BUSINESS LIKESHOW ETHEL MERMAN DONALD O'CONNOR • MARILYN MONROE DAN DAILEY JOHNNIE RAY MITZI GAYNOR >. DlLuxE SeOPEl PLUS PARAMOUNT NEWS Coming Soon to Ritz '20,000 Leaguex Under the Sea" With .lames Mason & Kirk Douglas "The Racers" wifh Kirk Douglas & Bella Dnrvl "A Star Is Born" wilh Judy Garland & James Mason "Hit The Dcckk" With Jane Powell & Tony Martin Red Cross Total Now Over $5,000 Todays contributions to the Red Cross Drive carried the total over the $6,000 mark and brought the total to $9,781. The Promised Land community exceeded Its quota with $116 raised as to $113 raised last year. Promised Land Community: $40—0. P. Tucker; 10—H. L. Halsell. Sr.; $5—Odis Jarrett, J. L. Gurley, E. L. Games, Earl Simmons, Carl Matthews, Clarence Moore, J. W. West, Elton T. Qurley, J. M. Veasey, Felix Hill, Chester Sutton; $3—B. F. Fitzgerald; $2.50—Paul Nokes, Dixie Sutton; $2—S. D. McOee; $1—Mrs. Lydla Moore. • Additional Blytheville contributions: $25—Tom Little, Morse & Klrsh- er, Leslie Moore, Esso Standard Oil Co., Blytheville Propane; $20-TJohn Caudlll; $15 — Jimmy Edwards Furniture Co., Joe Ferguson, Edith Shop, Whitsltt's Shop, Barney's Drug Store, W. T. Barnett. $10—Farmer's Implement, Clyde Kapp, Charley's Electric; S5— Eddie Sallba. Safety First Barber Shop, John's Cafe, Huer's Shoe Store, Red Top Cafe, Phillip's Liquor Store, Child's Art Studio, L. E. Old; SI—Jim Lum, John Lum, One Minute Cafe; Read Courier News classified Ads. Administration (Continued from Page 1) the SovJets failed to hold the free elections they had pledged for what are now Iron Curtain satellites. Repudiation also might wash out the basis under which the Big Four now control Berlin. ^ There was little immediate comment on the 500,000-word Yalta record. A number of Congress members said they had not had time to study it. Sen. Capehart (R-Ind), however, said it showed the late President Roosevelt had made "an almost unpardonable error" In granting concessions to the Russians, but he added: "In all fairness, he was a sick man." Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) said publication of the documents was "a very dangerous step ... to satisfy the more vitriolic elements of the Republican party." He named no names. As for the papers themselves, he said, they "will provide interesting reading but, I fear, will do nothing to settle our present-day problems." TAX (Continued from Page 1) passed by the House and Senate. The Senate bill provides only a one-year extension of the corporation and excise taxes. The House bill, in addition, would cut taxes 520 a year for each taxpayer and each dependent, starting next Jan. 1, House Minority Leader Martin Women Attend Scout Meeting OSCEOLA — rive Osceoln women attended a meeting of the Crowley Ridge Girls Scout Council lield at the St. Francis Valley Club House In Marked Tree yesterday. They are Mrs. W. P. Ellis, Mrs. Inez Permenter, Mrs. Raymond Wheat, Mrs. Bill Green and Mrs. Maude Hudson. Yesterday's meeting was a workshop at which suggestions, for outdoor troop meetings, indoor work for outdoor activities and other helpful points were discussed. Mrs. Carol McConnel of New York, advisor of the camping division, Mrs. Martha Evans, secretary of the St. Francis Valley Council and Mrs. Martha D. Auten, a member of the national field staff, were instructors. A meeting of persons in Osceola interested in Girl Scouting has been scheduled for Mar. 25 with Mrs .Ruth Holland, District Two chairman, and Mrs. Evans attending. Mrs. Hudson, temporary chairman, may be contacted for further information. Flood Relief BERLIN UP) — Assistance under President Elsenhower's flood aid program has been given to more than 58,000 East German families, a Red Cross official said. (D-Mass) and Deputy GOP Leader Halleck (R-Ind) expressed strong confidence the conference committee eventually would accept the Senate bill. SCHOOLS (Continued from Page 1) said. The building would be built on new property adjoining the present school site and which the whool district Is seeking to purchne tt the present time. It would house til Negro •tudtnti In grades one through eight. •*»• lor. students would continue to e* sent to Carutherjvllle. Major portions of the repair program proposed contemplate remodeling and modernization of th» home economics building, over* hauling of the elementary school heating system, work on rett rooms and on the vocational »gri- culture building. Negro Deaths Anno Let Boc/ianon Services will be held In Uw Morning Star Baptist Church In Blytheville at 11:00 Friday morning for Anna Lee Bochanon. Rev.. S. A. Parker will conduct tilt Mrv- ices. She died at her homt In Kilt Blytheville. survivors Include her husband, Mike; her mother. Anna Bell Mullins; one son, Eddie Howard; three brothers, LeRoy and R. D., of Blytheville and Albert of Chicago. Burial will be In the Burton Spur Cemetery. Caston Funeral Home will hindl* arrangements. 406 W. Main Phone 3-4591 GIRLS' REGULAR 5.98 NYLON DRESSES (A) Savel4%ongayspring fashions in easy- care nylon— wash and dry in a jiffy, barely ne«d ironing. See them al! in prints, sof.-ds or fiocked nylon in lovely spring pastels, 7-14. 5.17 REGULAR 2.98 SPRING COTTONS Save 18% on beautiful Easter Dresses for little girls. Many styles including the new long torso silhouettes, all with full skirts, lace and floral trims. Washable. 3 to 6X. 2.44 GIRLS' REGULAR 1.98 WHIRLAWAY SLIPS (T) Save 51c. Lovely styles in nylon wilh full tiers of crisp nylon tafTefa or nylon fishnet, or choose from an assortment in Everglaze cotton. Lace and net trims. 4-14. 1.47 SAVE *2- BOY'S ATHLETIC JACKET (5) Special— usually 7.98 in other stores. Popularschoolcolors — two-tone rayon ace- late satin reverses to gray cotton twill. 6-18. 5.98 quality Reversible, 6-18 ____ 4.98 GIRLS' REGULAR 59c STRETCH NYLONS (T) Classic crew and anklet styles. White, light and dark colors. Fits sizes 6i4-ll. 0 BOY'S REG. B 9c Iretch nylons in novelty blazer patterns. S-M-l. . . GIRLS' REGULAR 3.98 BALLERINAS (c) Hero's a hard-to-beat saving on girls' popular balltt styles. So right for Easter and all Important occasions. Shown it just ono of many smart designs. SIzel 4 to 9. BOYS' REGULAR 4.98 DRESS SHOES fjf| With Easter only a matter of dayi off, now'i th« time to jave on Good Quality dress shoes for boys. Fit your youngster with a pak of Htrald Squares today. 2 '/i to 6. 48' 2.44 A Jt ^ *T TT

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