The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1954 · Page 11
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April 14, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 14, 1954
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Page 11
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', APRIL 14, 1954 BtTTHEVlLLZ (ARK.) COURIER HEWS Chiropractors Oppose Polio Vaccine Tests Creup Recommends Own Treatment To Replace Inoculations LITTLE BOCK (ff) — Arkansas chyopractors will be asked today to recommend that the anti-polio Salk. vaccine innoculations be replaced with a program of chiropractic treatments. School children in five Arkansas counties are to be inoculated with the serum this month in a nationwide program attempting to halt the disease. Dr. P. H. Seubold of Port Smith, chairman of the Arkansas Chiropractor Association's Resolutions Committee, said a resolution has been prepared opposing the serum because there is il to much disagreement among lay and professional people" about its effectiveness. Alternate Plan The resolution will be presented to the chiropractors at a convention here today. Seubold said a second resolution recommends an alternate experiment plan incorporating the chiropractic method of polio prevention. He said the method, is based on the contention that the body will supply Its own immunizing agents if, through spinal adjustments, the nerves are freed of pressure. Under the resolution; each Arkansas chiropractor would agree to work with 15 youngsters, in the five-to-twelve year age bracket. Seubold said the convention also will be asked to disprove a Legislative Council proposal, to place administration of., licensing boards under a single state agency. Such centralization could mean loss of licensing revenues to the profession and might endanger the identity of the chiropractic association, said the resolution. Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (11:* May 3403 3406 3402 3404 July 3420 3424 3419 342,1 Oct 3386 3392 3386 3392 Dec 3382 3386 3388 3383 Ntw Orleans Cotton May 3401 3403 3399 3400 July 3421 3423 3420 3421 Oct 3385 3388 3385 3330 Dec 3381 3388 3381 3388 Memphis Soybeans May ... 382 382 382 382 Dec .... 257 257 257 257 Chicago Soybeans May .... 3783/4 380& 37S& 378 July .... 375 3773/4 3743/4 376 Sept .... 283% 285% 283 Nov .... 260V 2 263& 260 262 Y* Chicago Wheat May.... 214% 216% 213% 315ft July .... 21i 2147$ 213% 213% Chicago Corn May .... 152^/4 153% 152 152ft July .... 152 3 /4 154ft 152% 153 DEFENSE (Continued from Page 1) Thailand already has volunteered to join in collective defense of the area. After his conference with Bidault and hig experts, Dulles planned to meet with Premier Joseph Laniel. The American secretary flies back to Washington tonight to complete his preparations for the Geneva conference on Korea and Indochina, opening April 26. Prior to Dulles' arrival, French sources had emphasized that the response of Laniel and Bidault to his proposals would be keyed • to Britain's position. These sources were certain the French would join in the call for the Pacific alliance. Dulles and Eden announced yesterday, after their talks in London, they were "ready to take part wi the other countries principally con- cgjned in an examination of the possibility of establishing a collective defense ... to secure the peace, security and freedom of Southeast Asia and the western Pacific." Interpretation Differences Such an alliance, they said, would be "within the framework of the United Nations organization." At once differences arose over whether Britain had agreed to form an alliance, or just negotiate to form one. An authoritative U. S. official said the joint statement "was very clearly a commitment by^ Britain to associate with a Southeast Asia security pact." Eden, under prodding from the opposition Laborites. told the House of Commons he was committed only to an examination of the projected alliance—"we could not possibly have gone further." New York Stocks (12:45 eaotattOBt) A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel • Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel • Sou Pac ..: 164 3/4 61 1/8 36 1/8 60 1/2 62 5/8 123 108 3/4 69 60 21 5/8 30 5/8 51 1/2 27 7/8 42 18 5/8 84 3/4 69 1/4 61 1/8 45 42 1/8 Obituary Ira Billingsley Of Luxora Dies; Ritts Tomorrow LUXORA—Services for Ira Billingsley who died at Otceola Memorial Hospital yesterday afternoon will be conducted Thursday at 2:30 pjn. at Luxora Baptist Church by the Rev. James H. Riherd, assisted by the Rev. Roy Vaughn* Mr. Billingsley, 61, had farmed near Luxora for about 34 years. Active pallbearers are scheduled to include W. A. Hanna, Joe Ollive, Wulie Tate, Abe Liverant, Russell Bowen and E. C. Skean. In addition to his wife, he is survived by, a son Charles Billingsley, of Blytheville; five brother!. Leslie, Heman, Onie, Adas and Dewey Billingsley, all of Glasgow, Ky.; and two sisters, Mrs. Christine Glass and Mrs. Myrtle Polsen, both of Glasgow. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. POLIO Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI., (&—CUSDA) — Hogs 6,000; active, uneven; weights 180 Ib up 15-35 higher than yesterday's average; lighter weights steady to 25 high; er; sows mostly 25 up; bulk choice 180-240 Ib 27.50-85; largely 27.60 70; few lots choice No. 1 and 2 27.90; about 400 head 28.00; 240-270 Ib 26.85-27.75; 270-300 Ib in small lots 26.25-27.00; around 350 Ib 26.00; 150-170 Ib 27.25-75; sows 400 Ib down 24.75-25.50; heavier sows 23.75-24.50; Cattle 3,000, calves 800; moderately active and generally steady on steers and heifers; good and choice steers largely 21.35-24.25; some high commercial and low good steers 19.50-20.00; good and choice heifers -and mixed yearlings 19.50-22.00; cows opening steady but big packers inactive on early round; utility and commercial cows 12.00-14.00; canners and cutters 9.00-12.00; bulls unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 13.0014.50; cutter bulls 11.00-12.50; veal- ers 1.00 lower; few prime 26.00; good and choice 20.00-24.00; commercial and low good 14.00-19.00. OPPENHEIMER (Continued from Page 1) joint statement yesterday that when the "orderly review" of the case is completed by the AEC, the Senate-House committee "will be in a position to take whatever action, if any, may be appropriate ia the public interest." Cole is chairman and Hickenlooper vice- chairman of the group. The AEC said that "propriety requires that it make no further statement" pending a decision. "The disposition of this case is within the responsibility and authority of the Atomic,Energy Commission," Cole and Hickenlooper said. "The joint committee has found no fault with the procedures taken by the Atomic Energy Commission in this case . . . "We do not believe it necessary for further congressional action at this time." Former President Truman was asked about Oppenheimer last night following a speech at the University of Missouri. Declining to comment in detail, he said: "I inherited Dr. Oppenheimer. He was considered a great scien- ;ist — one of the greatest—in connection with the atomic bomb. Don't convict anybody by implication or gossip." Forfeit Speeding Bonds Lloyd Douglas and Ira Gainei for- felteft bonds of $19,75 and $10 res pectively this morning in Munici pal Court on charges of speeding. (Continued from Page 1) Jldon Fairley, Mrs. Lucy B. Miler, Mrs. Joe Hughes. LEACHVILLE — Dr. T. N. Rodman, Mrs. T. N. Rodman, Roy Dawson. MANILA — Dr. R. W. Fatten. LUXORA — Dr. Jerome Gordon. JOINER — Mrs. J. W. Miller, Mrs. W. B. Burkett. BURDETTE — L. H. Autry. Group chairmen o f volunteer workers were named today by Mrs. Dick Watson, who is heading the jffice at the health unit here. Mrs. Watson pointed out that members of these organizations who wish to assist with work in SENATE (Continued from Page 1) stood by the administration.. "In a few days the secretary of state will be in Geneva. When that time comes, it will be too late to improvise solutions. It will be too late to prevent a settlement negotiated from weakness rather than strength. It will be too late, in short, to keep Indochina from falling or slipping into the net of Communist totalitarianism, or per hpas, this country from an equally disastrous full-scale military in volvement in the conflict." When washing flannels, add a teaspoon of powders-! borax to each quart of rinse water to keep the material soft. wmmm^mmmmmmmi^^^^^ Lawn and Power Mowers Sharpened and Repaired Phone 2192 Remember also: Acetylene WELPI NG* EIeCtri ° In our Shop or on the Job MACHINE WORK We are equipped to do any type or size job. BLACKSMITHING Your plow points receive prompt and expert »h»rpeninf F. L WICKER MACHINE SHOP 620 East Main St. RELIABLE CAR SERVICE -DEPENDABLE • Tire Repair • Road Service •™w Senrto • Lubrication • Washing • Lion Oil Product* Experienced Personnel To Serve You. Can and Tracks Called for and Delivered. All Vehicle* F«ll y lamed Wblle In Our Care. WILSON AUTO SERVICE Aah * fecend Andy Mows, MftT. Phen« Mil Stop Those Horrid Lies Your Skin is Telling About Your Age _remature crow's-feet at the corneri of your eyes a* often caused by skin dryness. Skin dryness is caused by your skin's inability to make enough lubricating cholesterols and esters. Penetrating Lanolin Plus Liquid used nightly as t cleanser—then a few extra drops gently massaged into your skin before retiring—next day a few more drops used a* a powder base. This keeps your skin constantly supplied with an abundance of cholesterols and esters. Result: dry skin is overcome—premature dry-skin wrinkles quickly fade, giving you a surprisingly younger look. Get your Lanolin Plus Liquid today. Use it tonight. Actually SEE and feel a difference tomorrow morning. All this for but one dollar, plus tax. jt & If you spent $1,000, you could not get more beauty help than you. gel from a $1 (plus tax) bottle of Lanolin Plut Liquid. HONOR STUDENTS — Mitzie Gwyn, daughter of BAr. and Mrs. F. O. Gwyn, has been named valedictorian of Osceola High School's senior class'and Johnny Strickling, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Strickling, has been named salutatorian. Both will enter Memphis State in September. the headquarters here should contact these chairman: Temple Israel, Mrs. Richard Jiedel: Church of Immaculate Conception. Mrs. Otto Scrape; First Presbyterian. Mrs. Vernon Thomasson; First Christain. Mrs. W. D. Cobb; First Grace. Mrs. Patricia Miller; Lake Street Methodist, Mrs. Maurice Saunders; First Baptist. Mrs. Charles Lemons; Alpha Delta Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. Orlie Parker; Junior Auxiliary, M»s. Don Smith; Nazarene Church, Mrs. Dorothy Halford; Rebekah Lodge, Mrs. O. S. Rollison; Fiift Methodist, Mrs. L. E. Old; First Lutheran, Mrs. Herman Hoffman. Each organization or church will be responsible for one-half day in the office each week. USD A May Get More Money Than It Sought WASHINGTON- (fl — The House Approprlati ons Committee appeared to be on. the run today before a coalition drive to give the Agriculture Department n bigger budget than it sought. Rep. H. Carl Andersen (R-Minn). managing the bill for the committee, said he was doubtful if he could hold the line when the House resumes today consideration of actual money allotments. Anaersen told newsmen he would oppose all proposals to boost amounts recommended by an Appropriations subcommittee of which he is chairman. But, he added, "a lot of pressure apparently has been applied from somewhere to raise the figures." Andersen's subcommittee, with full committee approval, held the Agriculture Department to the $698.741,813 In new cash it requested but boosted by $45,000,000 the $275,500,000 it sought in new ending authority for the fiscal year starting July 1. In the first test of strength Monday, the committee was upset as the House voted to add $2,198,635 for research activities. Andersen and most committee members opposed^ the increase, which was approve'd by a standing vote of 59-38. subject to a roll call vote before final passage today. Support for the larger research funds came from Democrats and Republicans alike, and the same group was ready to try for higher allotments for other activities. SEWER (Continued from Page to tax would pay for the laterals which would have to be installed in those areas which do not now have sewers. The exact amount of this tax depend on the assessed valuation of the individual property. It has been estimated that the annual tax payment per 50-foot lot would be $10.95 in the northern district and $6.64 in the southern district. The difference is due to the larger number of lots in the southern district. Legal responsibility for pay- Ing the sewer charge would rest with the property owner even though a renter may be the actual user of the sewer. City officials feel this is a roat- ter that can be easily settled between owner and renter. Vo charge would be made for vacant property. Even after .being approved at a special election, these rates would not go into effect until six months after the proposed revenue bond issue was actually sold. (Tomorrow Summary) Read Courier News Classified Ads Osceo/o Marine Given Rank of Captain Frank G. Perrin. son of Mrs. Claude Perrin and the late Mr, Perrin of Osceola. has been appointed to the rank of captain in the Marine Corps . A veteran of 10 months to Korea, he is now serving as Assistant Regimental Operations Officer with the 8th Marine 2nd Division, with the Fleet Marine Force Atlantic at Camp Lejeune. N. C. RED CROSS (Continued from Page II Roleson. GotneM $2 — W.F. Canamort. DeN $60 — Dell Compress. $50 — J. M. Stevens, lr. $25 — Farmer's Gin Stevens Gin Company. $20 — E. M. Woodard. $15 — John Stevens, Jr., HoM* Gill Farms. $10 — M. F, Brownlee, R. B. Crawford, Earl Magers, W. f. Blnnkenship. M. J. Koehler, t. H. Brinn. $7.50 _ Q. E. Hunnicutt. $5 — Roy Walton. E. W. Poland, E. H. Hall, Mrs. W. M. Thomp«on, Rex Warren, D. W. Cranford, Metcalf's Store. Martin-Trenkle, Inc., Planter's Gin Co., C. A. Smith, A. B. Smith, Ed Hardin, H. R. Crawford. Jr., Mrs. J. R. Gill, Garfield Lewis. Glen A. Cook, Charles §. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Caldwell. $3 — Lindell Ballew. $2 — Dallas Brownlee. L. M. Moody, Mrs. W. E. Potter, J. T. Tate, Arthur Penter. Curtis Qun- can. H, R. Crawfowd, Sr., Mr«. I." D. McDermott, Mrs. J. E. Johnson. $1 — Louise Peterson. Noble Dixon. Wayne Fisher, Miss Minpie Foster. Mrs. J. B. McFerrin, Miss Charline Armstrong, Miss Ella Mae Dixon. R. T. Moore, Mis« Ernestine French, Wfch the Cewts dRCWF— (Criminal')—State of Arkaaaea ?*. Jamee Garner, tmr&tery and »rand larceny. State of Apfea>nML8 v§. TdeM Tanner, burglary and grand larcenf- L»olia Fltti Liquid M«k«*Up $1.00* Ltnolii Vim Sh«w>, $1-00 LuoliB Plut H«3 iMitm $1.00* Lanolin Plus Liquid Ck»Mr $1.00* Unolit Plus CI««n»in«CrM« 11.00- Unodo Pltw Foe tb« H«r $1.00" B*dr Lotic* $1.50* •plu* ttt # * * 0 JfV Reward your Easter-egg hunters with what they like best—ice-cold bottles of delicious Coca-Cola. The unmatched flavor and frosty goodness of Coke are always welcome as Springtime, to young and old. Be ready with wholesome refreshment... get extra cartons of Coke today. 7t. «**•*«*« * &** t & ••#; i& fcaste* ^0^^ _ "«-/iltt"V alls for Coke ail'Ste^esbiag^ 1 •>/>•%% BU> timKm V \^ •^. W This sign, at your dealer's, reminds you to take home enough Coke. FhM Deposit Idfcfc** OTTltO KHDtl AUTHOtITT OP THI COCA-COIA COMFANt »T COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF BLYTHEYILLE trode-mork. l?S4, THI COCA-COU COMPJKT

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