The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 10, 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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Monday, August 10, 1953
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Page 10
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FACE TEN Liberal Party Expected To get NewLeaseinCanadian Voting By BEN BASSETT TORONTO (AP) — Voters across Canada marked ballots today in an election widely were dubious of ousting St. Laurent as prime minister. The drubbing popular "Uncle Louis" handed them last time around remembered the In 1949's elections he spearheaded the greatest political victory In Canadian history. His party won 72 per cent of the seats in the House of Commons. Here and there, the Liberals had lost favor in the last four years, but seemingly not on a scale to •warrant much optimism for George Drew. As Conservative leader, Drew would succeed St. Laurent in a Tory victory. The Liberals came to power under W. L. Mackenzie King's leadership In 1935, riding much the Commodity And Stock Markets- New York same wave of sentiment that elect- sumed dictatorial powers and been ed Franklin D. Roosevelt three extravagant. He promised »_ p 'ax years earlier. Victory today would -.-»--- - -.-. • promise the Liberals at least 22 years total tenure, beating Democrats' 20-year stay in the White House. The Canadian term is nominally five years, but a ROV- ernment can cull an election before time expires The Liberals called this one well ahead of their 1954 deadline. The only offices at stake today were 263 Commons seats, representing as many districts. The Liberals won two other seats without opposition. The party winning a majority forms the government, naming the Prime Minister. He in turn appoints a cabinet. Dull Campaign St. Laurent's and Drew's names appeared on the ballot only in their own districts. The Liberals held 181 seats and t^nriun t!le Conservatives 48 when the last 'n£« wilti I/imr Close Parliament adjourned. Conserva- Open High Low Close ml ,i n ]v of narrow- Oct ...... 3366 3375 3351 Deo ....... 3383 3392 3362 Mar ....... 3400 3408 3378 May ....... 3399 3402 3377 New Orleans Cotfon Oct ....... 3361 3310 3344 Dec ....... 3376 338i 3358 Mir ....... 3395 3401 3373 May ....... 3395 3401 3373 Chicago Corn HIGH LOW CLOSE Sep ......... 1.46% 1.44i/ 2 1.4434 Dec ......... 1.37)4 1.34i/ 2 1.3514 Chicago Whear 3373 3384 3384 3367 3366 3378 3377 HIGH LOW CLOSE 1.90 1.80% 1.81!4 ......... 1.961/1 1.871/, 1.87'i Chicago Soybeans HIGH LOW CLOSE Sep Dec Sep 2.53'/4 2.48'/ 2 2.50',2- Nov 2.«% 2-W/2 Jan 2.47% 2.44 Mar 2.50'A 2.« New York Stocks A T and T 155 5-8 Amer.Tobacco 77 1-8 Anaconda Copper 32 1-4 Beth Steel , 51 3-4 Chrysler TO I- 4 Coca-Cola 113 Gen Electric 13 Gen Motors 60 1-4 Montgomery Ward 59 5-8 N Y Central 25 Int Harvester 28 lives held hopes mainly of narrow ing that margin. Minor parties also stood a good chance of whittling away a few additional seats from the Liberals. paign. Drew, based the Conserva- The election ended a dull cam- lives' bid largely on charRes the St. Laurent government had as- Two Charged In Knife Fight One charge of assault with a deadly weapon and two traffic violations that happened over the week-end were brought before the Municipal Court this morning. Lillian Thomas. Negro, was released on $61.25 bond when the case charging her with assault with tt deadly weapon was continti- ^.^^-,.1 ed until Thursday awaiting the 2.45Hi \ improvement of Pattie Johnson, 2.48'/4 Negro, also charged with assault with a deadly weapon, who received serious knife wounds. The stabbing occured Saturday on Ash Street. Bobbie Hamm pleaded guilty to the charge of leaving the scene of an accident and was fined $25 and costs. No report of the accident was made. Dan Bell. Negro, forfeited $111.25 on a charge of driving while Intoxicated. J C Penne 70 3-4 Revival Under Way j u iciiney . ••« " " ^ •• ~ * * T vi i w iiu«< i TT« Republic Steel « 1-81 Af Wes(ey Church Ba dio I A week-long series of revival services began last night at Wesley Memorial Methodist Church, at Howard and Marguerite Streets. Socony Vacuum- 353- Studebaker 31 1-4 Standard of N J 73 5-8 Texas Corp 56 3-8 Sears 59 ,U S Steel .38 3-8 Sou Pac 44 3-4 Lirestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. W— (USDA)—Hogs 6.000; very active market; mostly 1.00-1.25 higher than Friday although few opening sales only 75 higher; sows Included In full advance; choice 200-250 Ib one price 25.00; few loads 25.25; scattered initial sales 24.00-75; 190-200 Ib 24.50-25.00; 180190 Ib 23.50-24.50; 150-170 Ib 22.5022.75: 120-140 Ib 17.50-19.75; SOWS 400 Ib down 20.00-22.00; few under 350 Ib at 22.25; 400 Ib up 17.5019.75; good early clearance. . Cattle 1,500, calves 1,500; open- Ing moderately active on steers and heifers; early sales fully steady on all grades; few good and choice steers and heifers 21.00-23.50; commercial 15.00-13.00; utility and commercial cows 10.5012.50; canner and cutter cows 7.0010.50. fully steady; bulls and veal- ers steady; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-13.50; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-10.50; good and choice vealers 17.00-23.00; few prime 25.00; utility and commercial 11.0016.00. . cut of half a billion dollars, a ninth of the national budget, and snid some of this could be offset by more efficient defense spending. "There never was a Canadian government so ready to cling to power by hook or crook OS the present one," he said. St. Laurent pointed to tax reductions already ordered and said the Liberal government had been able to cut the public debt IV., billions in eight years. He denied charges of waste. Negro Welfare Mission Plans Building Here Rev. T. W. Thompson, pastor of Hill of Zion M.B. Church and sen- eral superintendent of the church's Welfare Mission, told approximately 300 present at a picnic yesterday that an estimate of S2.100 has been received and approved for construction of a Welfare Mission building on the church site at 1356 South Seventh. The building, to be of concrete block construction, will be a two- story, 12-room structure, according to Rev. Thompson. County Judge Philip Peer has agreed to provide county penal farm labor to erect the building when materials have been provided, he said. A fund to establish the mission, for old, poor, and underprivileged children was begun in March. The picnic yesterday commemorated the Emancipation Proclamation. Invited to attend by the church were old, poor and underprivileged children of Blytheville and adjacent community. Rev. T. W. Thompson offered the opening devotion, and will Moss gave the welcoming address. An acceptance talk was made by Hev. R. T. Shipp, with the address offered by J. J. Harrington of the Universal Life Insurance Company. Speaking during the clay's events \vcre Dr. W. M. H. Redde of New Orleans, La.. Rev. L A. Holden. Cecil Home, Rev. R. T. Weeden, J. W. EWing. Rev. O. C. Johnson, Rev. T. J. Brown and Rev. Thompson. Obituaries Luther Mask, 51, Dies; Rites Today Services for Luther Mask, 61, of Blytheville Rt. 4, were to be conducted at 3 p.m. today at Lone Oak Baptist Church by the Rev. S. L Long. A fanner, Mr. Mask died yesterday in Blythcville Hospital following an Illness of one week. He was born in Corinth, Miss., and had lived here for 11 years. U.S. (Continued from P*f« 1) dence of an atomic explosion to get outside Russia. It would require at least four or five more days, he said, to determine whether the radioactivity was caused by a device containing hydrogen. "Even if Russia has successfully passed the first stage of testing In the H-bomb field, there Is no Immediate danger to the United States from such a weapon," the scientist said. "It would b« around three years before there was such a danger, . _ , . a, Pallbearers were to be Garland J)u( meanwhlle| Russla wouW also | Moody, L. Mays. Jack Mays, J. o. b lncre aslng her stockpil Huey. Stanley Wilson and Bruce Harris. Survivors include his wife, Mrs Susie MasX; a daughter, Shirley Sue Mask; two sons. L. D. Mask nd Stanley Mask; his father, Duff Mask Ruey of Corinth; two brothers. Mask and Roscoe Mask of Corinth, and two sisters, Mrs. Maggie smith of Carsue, Miss., and Miss Lola Mae Mask of Corinth. Burial was to be in Dogwood Cemetery, with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. of A- bombs which I would estimate might reach 1,000 in'three years. Two Years Behind "Preoccupation with thoughts Rites Conducted For Mrs. Glover Services for Mrs. Bettie Reedy j Glover, T3, of Calumet were conducted at 4:30 p. rn. yesterday in the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by I the Rev. J. H. Melton. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery. Survivors include a son, Lee Glover of Chicago, 111.; three daughters, Mrs, Elsie Drummond and Mrs. Beatrice Pruitt of Blytheville and Mrs. Clara Ingram of Chicago; two brothers. Elmore Reedy and Homer Reedy of Union City, Tenn,, and a sister, Mrs. B. Holt of Trenton, Tenn. Rites Tomorrow For G. C. Williams LUXORA—Services for Graver C. Williams, 66, Luxora carpenter who died here Saturday afternoon, will be conducted tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. at the Luxora Baptist Church. Mr. Williams was born in Ashport, Tenn and had lived here for the past 22 years. Burial will be in Bas- .sett cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Cclia Williams, and three daughters, Mrs. James McCrae of Memphis. Tenn . Mrs. Sidney Frank of El Paso, Tex. .and Mrs. Winters Murphy of Detroit, Mich. Swift Funeral Home will be in charge. To Complete Training Hilary R. Leonard of Blytheville •arc. mm ivmiBuciiut; 01.. .*:«,. will complete his training in bakery Services will be conductd at 7:45 work at Oklahoma A&M Tech at the services wui. ut UULUUI-V.V.I nu ...>* «vj.ni-* vli ,,..,~.— .. each night this week with the Rev. end of the summer semester, It was J H Richardson, pastor, delivering announced today by the schnol the sermons. Tonlsht he will speak Commencement exercises will on "For What Is Your Church •--•-•-••»-•- Known?" __ exercises will be held at 8 p.m. Aug. 10 in the school ihapel at Okmulgee. Okla. about the H-bomb should not allow the United States to lose sight of the possibility of large-scale A- bomb attack." The scientist speculated that Russia, as far as the H-bomb is concerned, has just passed the stage which he says he believes the United States reached in the spring of 1951 at Eniwetok. In England, the vice" president of the British Atomic Scientists Assn.—Prof. Harrie S. W. Massey —said he felt the Russians could make an H-bomb if given time. But he said It was a long job and "the Russians are handicapped because they do not have a big reservoir of high skilled technicians as the Americans do." Frederic Joliot-Curie, the procommunist who once headed Mrs. Ada Lewis Dies of Illness Services for Mrs. Ada J- Lewis, 328 South Lake, who died today in Walls Hospital after an illness of seven weeks, will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow In Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. T. Richard Head of Jonesboro. Burial will be In Elmwood Ceme- Mexico Plans More Use of Sea Resources MEXICO CITY Wl — Mexico, which claims a longer coast line than the United States, is determined to make use of its m.irithne resources. For hundreds of years the economic and social life of the country has centered in the mountains of the interior. Probably yell' fever was the chief reason. Until 40 years ago it was s constant danger along the coast in the summer. But since the disease has been eliminated from the port cities, there is no reason not to make greater use of them. A cabinet committee drafted plans for what the government calls "The March to the Sea." It fishing boats to provide cheap seafood for the. interior; a merchant fleet to carry coastwise freight and relieve the overburdened railroads; better dock facilities; agriculture colonies to use the well watered lands along the coast; and better roads to coastal areas from the interior. With the Courts CIRCUIT: (Civil division) Jerry Hearn vs Victoria Saliba, lien. Wife of the Rev. T. L. Lewis, a retired minister, Mrs. Lewis was born in Carolton, Ga., and had resided here for the past 30 years. She was 68. Other survivors include a son Charles Cupp of Paragould — two daughters, Mrs. Otis Bishop of Flint, Mich., and Mrs. W. B. Stewart of Steele, Mo.; a brother, Willie Jones of Jonesboro; and a sister, Mrs. Delia May Berry of Memphis. Pallbearers will be George Jonai, Oscar Jones, Arthur Jones. Roy Tones, Porter Jones and George Cook. POWs (Continued from ftf* H situation," he said. Cpl. Carl J. Raup of Franklin, Pa., said that between Feb. 1 and Aug. 1, 1251. 4,400 prisoners died at the Pyoktong camp. "Later," Raup said, "the Communists tried to tell us that they lived as hard as we did. I was a cook and I know that wasn't true. They ate white rice and dog meat and we ate slop like cracked corn. "I've seen the time I sure would have liked a piece of dog meat," he said. Raup said he felt seven Americans from Camp 5 were not coming back. He said bitterly that if he ever meets any of the seven "I'd beat the hell out of him if he wasn't a better man than me and if he was I'd use a chair." One-Way Trip Raup said one of the seven told him that he wanted to go home, but about a week ago the prisoner was taken off in another direction. The corporal said two more men were taken with the first man on a one-way trip to China. Cpl. Billy J. Campbell of Loraine, Tex., said that at Pyoktong there was "no organized resistance against the 'progressives' no matter how much we hated their guvs. . . . We were spied on constantly and we would have been in real '.rouble if we had tried to discipline these men." Sgt. John P. Pingree of High Grove, Calif., said, "the spy system the Chinese had working among the progressives was so damn good that the Chinese knew how many hours you slept a night and if you had to g;t up during the middle of the night." Revival Stifvices Held At Lone Oak Church Revival services are being held twice daily during this week at Lone Oak Baptist Church, with the Rev. Billy KIngi serving as evangelist. Morning service is held at 10 o'clock, and evening service at 7:15. The Rev. B. L. Long, pastor, is assisting with the services. Mrs. Jack Mays is serving as pianist and Stanley Wilson as song leader. The services are open to the public. France's atomic project, said he was "not In the least astonished." He added: "The Soviet Union has often been represented as a backward nation. What an error!" The Australian nuclear scientist Prof. Marcus Oliphant said in Canberra: "We should certainly be prepared to face the situation of the Russians having the hydrogen bomb." Many released prisoners told of being lectured on allegations of American germ warfare by Alan Wilmington, Communist correspondent for The London Daily Worker, who has been in .North Korea for more than two years. Raup said many men, including himself, were forced to sign petitions for the Communists. Constant Grueling "They worked on me all one night," Raup said, "from 7 o'clock in the evening until the next day, trying to make me sign one of their petitions for peace. At 3 a.m., they told me they were going to put me in solitary confinement if I didn't sign and I still refused. "At 6 a.m., one of the guards pulled out a .revolver and waved it in my face and said, 'you had better sign.' I signed." Pfc. Norman S. Hale. 23, of Cull- Manslaughter COM Gets to Circuit Court Jack Freeman of I*k« City, charged with involuntary manslaughter Saturday, .morning In Municipal Court In connection with an automobile-tractor accident last March in which Jack Wiser of near Leachville was killed, was bound over to Circuit Court today on a $1,000 bond. Mr. Wiser was killed Instantly near Leachville on Highway 18 when a trailer he was towing with a tractor was struck from behind by Mr. Freeman's car and knocksd off the highway. Trinity Baptists Hold County Farm Services Members of the Trinity Baptist Church of Blytheville yesterday conducted services at the Mississippi County Penal Farm near Luxora, The Rev. E- D. Killirigsworth, retired minister who conducts services at the county farm regularly, delivered' the sermon. Trinity Baptist Church members hold services for county farm inmates on the second Sunday of each month. Another Brimhall The Jlmmie Lee Brimhall charged with burglary in connection with thefts from the Leachville School last week is not Jimmie Lee Brim- man, Ala., told of early day hard- hall, 16, of Blytheville. The accused ships when there was "nothing to youth, 19, is from Leachville. millet in eat but millet and cracked corn and men were dying at your feet every day." Cpl. Wallace L. Dunham of Covington, Ky., related: "We got a little dab of soggy rice and half a bowl of soup that had a couple of cabbage leaves and a slice of turnip in it. Those cabbage leaves and turnip slices were so small they could make 30 men's soup out of one cabbage and one turnip." Sgt. Benjamin Conley of Columbus, Ohio, showed Allied newsmen a photograph of the infamous Camp 5 at Pyoktong— a scenic general view taken from a hill top. "That looks mighty peaceful," men. United Nations prisoners, lie buried." Damascus is the oldest city the world still inhabited, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Trade in your tires! 4 f«3 SALE ! World's first-choice tire! FAMOUS FIRST-QUALITY DELUXE The Beer that Made Milwaukee Famous is again available wherever fine beer is sold or served. •HOUIAW 506 W. A.I, HARRY BOGAN DIST. CO. BlytheviHe Phone 6312 HERE'S OUR OFFER... trade in the 4 old tires from your car — pay us list price for 3 new tires* — you get 4 new GOODYEAR DELUXE TIRES — you nothing more. • Goodyear Deluxe Tires are en more new cars than any ether kimC ' • More people ride on Goodyear Tkei , than on any other kindl Proportionate savings when you buy LESS than FOUR tires! MY " IITU£ K $ '-" A WEEK F OR FOUK TIMS THE MARATHON by GOOD/fEAR List M<« »« mi" * 1460 SVft MARATHON SUffR-CUSHWN list Prk» *H.SS plus tax BIG SAVINGS ALSO ON WHITt MMWAtl THUS Goodyear Service Store 410 W. Main Phoiw 2492 FLOOR FURNACES - CIRCULATORS- BLEND AIR Central Heating WALL HEATERS WATER HEATERS Coleman, Halsell & White Furniture Co. Coleman MAIN & DIVISION IN ILYTHEYILLI PHONIMM

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