The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 1954 · Page 12
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May 4, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 4, 1954
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Page 12
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WHK.T ootmrat Canada's Pearson • / Warns of Failure At Geneva Meeting GENEVA (AP) — Canada's Lester B. Pearson warned today that a failure of the Geneva conference might make i necessary for nations which feel increasingly threatened to devise fresh ways and means to meet such threats. Pearson made Ms declaration be-«t> fore the 19-nation meeting; on Korea. He did not elaborate-on this point, but it was viewed as a reference to U.S. efforts to create an Asian defense alliance along lines of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The Canadian foreign secretary made a brief reference to an appeal from the Prime Ministers of five Asian nations for a negotiated settlemen tof the Indochina prob- First Baptist Church Here Opens Revival 'A week-long revival began las night -at the First Baptist Church here with Dr. Joe W. Burton of Nashville, Tenn., editor of Home lem. He added that if the Geneva jLife Magazine, delivering the ser- conferehce failed in this "the con- mons. sequences will be bad, and prob- Services will be conducted at 7:45 ably far-reaching." " each night through Friday. '^Failure here," he said, "may Dr. Burton will speak on "Christ, well necessitate further collective | the answer in Our Home" tonight Other sermon topics will include: consderation by those who, as £ result of such failure, will feel in creasingly threatened, of further ways and means to meet that trheat. This, in turn, may harden And make more dangerous the great and tragic division in the world which now exists." AH Asia Mentioned posed to be limited to Korea at this afternoon's closed meeting, Asian problem. He delivered a few sharp thrusts to the demands of Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov and Red China's Chou En- lai for a program of Asia-for-the- Asians. "Asia for the Asians," he said, "is not the same as— indeed is the opposite of — Asia for the Comin- form. "It would be no contribution either to Asian peace or prosperity, independence or dignity, if the Japanese East Asia Co-Prosperity Chinese East ASian Co-Communist Empire.'' Pearson defended the United States against ommunist charges of. having an aggressive imperialistic policy toward Asia. "As the leader of the delegation of a country which is a neighbor of the most powerful state in the world." he said, " lean say with a conviction based on our nation's experience that the people of the United States are neither aggressive nor imperialist, and it is the people of the United States that freely elect their governments." Wednesday— "What a mother Did for Her Delinquent Daughter;" Thursday — "Don't Marry a Stranger;" and Friday — Let's Dedicate Our Homes to God." On Friday night, the selection of the Mississippi County Baptist Association's "Christian Family of the Year" will be announced. Ralph Churchill of Southwestern Baptist Seminary, Fort Worth, will lead the singing. Host pastor is the Rev. E. C. Brown. TEACHER (Continued from Page 1) 11 years under superintendents W. I. Myers, N. B. Proffer, Ed Berry and L. N. Kinder. She has missed only seven days of school work because of illness. These included five days when she days when she was out at Steele after a tonsile^tomy. She estimates that she has taught not less than 2500 youngsters and Drobably more, for enrollment was often 60 to 70 a year, the biggest number enrolled in one year being 90 at Steele. Miss Harber is a member of the Holland Methodist Church and has helped it in its struggle from first meeting in homes, in other church buildings, in Bailey's shiw building and in the first building of its own -the old frame school building Rites Tomorrow For Slant Wyatt Slant Wyatt, 76, father of William Wyatt of Number Nine, died at 5 a. m. today in his home in Jonesboro. Services are to be conducted at 2 p. m. tomorrow in Jonesboro's First Methodist Church. Mr. Wyatt, a retired farmer and salesman, was a member of the Methodist Church and of the Odd Fellows. Survivors, in addition to Mr. Wyatt, included his wife: one brother, Gus Powell, Little Rock; four other sons, Winford Wyatt, formerly of Blytheville and now of Pampa. Tex., Fred Altos, Calif.. Victor, Falls Church, Va., and Elmo Wyatt of Albuquerque, N. M., two daughters. Mrs W. R. Dorrahi St. Louis, and Mrs G. F. Daugherty, Topeka, Kans., and 13 grandchildren. Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (12:3* May 3459 3462 3453 3454 July 3440 3443 3439 3442 Oct 3390 3393 3384 3384 Dec 3387 3392 3383 3383 New Orleans Cotton July 3441 3443 3439 3442 Oct 3393 3393 3382 3382 Dec 3390 3390 3380 3380 Mcb 3399 3403 3395 3397 r TUESDAY. MAY '4. 1954 INDOCHINA (Continued from Page 1) $5—J. L. Bassett, Charlie Fullerton, Ed Steward, John Ed Rege- B«ld, Estes White. Ray Downing, R. W. Nichols, E. E. Smith, Virginia A. Davis. Marion Dyer. $3—Arthur Vance. $2—Orlen White. Neal Webster, C. A. Vinson, Burk Germany, Robert Gray. $l—Weldon McCann, Roy Eggensperger, E. S. Dye, Geneva Haraway, W. L. Smith, Mrs. Walter Anderson, Walter Anderson, John Hardesty, Bert Hardesty. Number Nine $100—Charles Langston. ' $5—Bob Stoval. C. L. Bell. B % F. Rhoads, Jr., Reece Moore. $2.50 — Lyman Henson, Warren Hatley, A. C. Hatley, Maxine Johnson. $2—Carl Webster, Lloyd French, Gerald Johnson, H. H. Hardesty. $1—Charlie Stevens. Joe Wilson. Berry Sterling, Leroy Harris. Jodie Nixon, Nolan Sloan, Raymond Whittle. Whistleville $35—Clem Whistle. Jr. $5—Mrs. Clem Whisle. Sr., Mrs. Fred Kelly, Jr., M. Towles. $3—R. G. Edwards. $2—W. C. Powers. $1 — Wayne Montgomery, Lucian Beard. 'A. Henderson, Toby Glass, Clay Smith, Ira Deeds. Harrv Nor- built in 1914—to the modern brick sanctuary which now stands on the highway. She was a charter member when the Holland Methodist Church was organized in 1925 and taught a Sunday School class for many years. She is a charter member of the Women's Society for Christian Service. Her future plans are to live in Augusta. Gn., where a sister and (Continued from Page 1) forcements and supplies during the lull in the fighting. American - supplied transports roared in to parachute more men and tons of war materiel as soon as the Vietminh charges suspended. The new troops included nearly 150 men • who had volunteered to aid their battle-weary comrades. French pilots spotted hundreds of Russian-made Molotov trucks moving into the rebel encampments in the hills encircling Dien Bien Phu, bringing fresh troops and Chinese-supplied food and ammunition for the besieging legions. Heavy rainstorms late yesterday grounded the French warplanes, halting their desperate bombing and strafing attacks on the Viet- ninh concentrations and supply convoys. A Frencn spokesman earlier had credited the suspension in the Vietminh assault to the "extremely ieavy losses" he said the rebels had suffered. Though the French rave no estimate in figures, the ebel dead and wounded were be- ieved to run into the thousands. Losses Heavy Of their own losses in the Saturday-Sunday assault, the French said only that they had been heavy. The flow of U. S. supplies to the French Union forces continued. The 14.000-ton aircraft carrier Bois Belleau—the Belleau Wood until she was loaned to the French last September—brought new squadrons of replacement fighters and bombers to haiphong. (The New York Times in a dispatch from Washington said the United States had agreed to fly more French Union paratroop reinforcements to Indochina. The Times said the second airlift in U. S. Air Force C124 Globemasters would start within the next, week or 10 days. The first American airlift from France, completed April 24. hauled an estimated 1.000 men. Chicago Soybeans 398 399% 390% 390% 393Vo 39^ 272 " 2741/2 248'/4 25iy 2 July Sept Nov 388 y, 268 269% Vz 247 Chicago Wheat May July 198'/ 2 200% 198 1963/ 4 195 197i/ 8 194% 196 Chicago Corn May ... 151% 152 July ... 151 y. 151% 151' HONORS PRINTER-A new stamp honoring the 500th anniversary of the printing of the Johann Gutenberg Bible will be Issued by the German Post Office early in May. Printed in medium brown, it shows a 16th-century printer working on Gutenberg's first lever press, on which the Bible was printed. -151% 151 y 4 New York Stocks (12:45 < notations) A T and T ....... Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper 35 Beth Steel gs Chrysler 593 Coca-Cola , Gen Electric 121% Gen Motors 6934 Montgomery Ward ' 6o4 N Y Central [] 21% Int Harvester 31% Republic Steel 54% Radio 28V 8 Socony Vacuum '.' 44% Studebaker Standard of N J 14% 881 her husband,' Mr. and Mrs. W. J. : __ ( f:™ th 5 ^ sp **?. h McNair. live. She will remain with them until she finds a house that she likes and can buy. and then she is going to "keep house" and do some of the things her busy Inching days have kept her from doing. Couple Drowns at Spa HOT SPRINGS i/P! — A Negro couple drowned yesterday in nearby Lake Hamilton when the boat i Court Penalizes Four in which they were fishing sank. ' ington, in the |f>Jew York Herald Tribune, said the United States had turned down a French request for B29 bombers for Indochina. The Americans rejected the request, the Herald Tribune said, on the ground the French do not have the bases from which to operate the big' planes, the pilots ready to fly them or the targets against which they would be most effective.) The dead were identified as Joseph Hannah, 42, and his 40- year-old wife, Anna Mae, of Hot Springs. The .bodies were recovered. Texas Corp 703^ Sear s .'. : ." 63'/ 2 U S Steel 457'? 42 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS HI #)— (USDA)— Hogs 1,500; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up 40-50 lower; ighter \veights and sows 25 lower; rade active at decline; bulk 180230 Ib 27.00-15; liberal percentage 27.10; few loads and lots choice No. 1 and 2 mostly 200-220 Ib 27.25, also few lots 170-180 Ib 27.25; bulk 240-260 Ib 26.25-75; 270-300 Ib 25256.00; 300-325 Ib 24.50-5.25; including load around 330 Ib; exceptionally high yielding type 24.75:150170 Ib 26.75-27.25; sows 400 Ib down 22.75-23.75; heavier sows 20.75-22.25; boars steady at 17.0020.50; stags 18.00-20.00. * Cattle 5,500, calves 1,500; slaughter steers and heifers opened fairly active and fully steady; cows fully steady with instances strong to 25 higher; bulls steady; veal- ers mostly 1.00 higher; early sales good to average choice steers 20.50-24.00: few commercial to low good 18.00-20.00; load high choice heifers 23.75; most good to average choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.50-22.75; commercial to low good 17.00-19.00; utility and commercial cows 13.00-15.00; few at 15.50; canner and cutter cows 9.50-13.00; utility and commercial bulls 13.5015.00: cutter bulls 12.00-13.00; good and choice vealers 19.00-23.00 ;few prime 25.00; commercial to low good 14.00-18.00. ' 'Atomic Dust' Lawsuit Filed In California LOS ANGELES MP) — Two residents of San Bernardino, Calif., have filed in federal court a' joint $200,000 damage suit against the federal government, charging that they suffered injuries from atomic dust generated in tests at Yucca Flats, Nev., last year. Egma Mackelprend, who said she was living in Wamblin Valley, Utah, and Dewey A. Hortt, who said he lived in Mesquite, Nev., at the time of the atomic explosions between March 17 and M 25, 1953, alleged that the atomic dust caused them serious physical injuries, nervous shock and disability. Pravda Says U. S. Lost at Geneva MOSCOW (/P)—Pravda today described the Geneva agreement to invite the Vietminh to take part in Indochinese talks there as a "new defeat for American policy.." The Communist party newspaper linked the agreement with Secretary of State Dulles' long-planned said it was a "flight", from Geneva. The newspaper's dispatch from Geneva said Dulles' departure, combined with the Indochinese agreement, showed the United States was "compelled, if not to make a complete retreat, at least to back up." Lake Superior, largest of the Great Lakes, has a maximum depth of 1290 feet. ris. H. V. Norris, Dan Bell. Jack Bell, Eddie Nelson, Arthur Tatum, Louis Steel, Otis Buffington, A. W. Norris. W. C. Norris, R. D. Brittain, Ras Taylor, C. B. White. Sam Williams, Willie Jackson, Tom Mackey, M. C. Pearson. Mary Davis forfeited $111.75 bond in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of driving while intoxicated while John Springer, charged with petit larceny in connection with pawning a borrowed radio, wlis fined $10 and cost and sentenced to one day in jail with the fine suspended during good behavior. S. D. Broadhurst and Jack Brochert forfeited a $125 bond on a charge of hauling for hire without a permit and Akron Packing Co. forfeited a similar bond on a charge of being a party to illegal truck lease. Physical Checks Set For School Children All children who anticipate entering first grade of Catholic School next year will be given their pre-school physical examinations Thursday at 1 p. m. at the school. Dr. W. W. Workman and Dr Fred L. lild. assisted by County Health Nurse Clara Ambrose, will have charge of the .linic. Registration also will be completed during the afternoon. Singers fo Meet A semi-annual meeting of the Southeast Missouri Singing Convention will be held in the high school auditorium at Campbell, Mo., May 16 from 1:15 until 4 p. m.. it was announced today by Earl Hammonds of Campbell, president. (Continued from Page » for shortening the hearings." "First, last and always we must always plow the - long furrow " Welch stated firmly. McCarthy said he would accept the Dirksen proposal to end the hearings after Stevens' and McCarthy's testimony if it were clear that such action would not dismiss the charges he had made against H. Struve Hensel, assistant secretary of Defense, and these charges possibly could be considered later. "If the proceedings are to end." McCarthy said, "the Hensel matter will be a very important element in the case so far as motives are concerned." Hensel's attorney, Frederick P. Bryan, balked at McCarthy's suggestion. It is Hensel's position, Bryan stated, "that there is nothing to those charges," and that they are not collateral to the issues. Withdrawal of the charges "without a statement from Sen. McCarthy that he is in error is not acceptable to him," Bryan said in behalf of Hensel. McCarthy retorted the charges were "not in error," and he would agree to withdrawal of the Hensel charges only if they are considered separately. Mundt said those portions of the charges against Hensel involving his "guilt or innocence" in connection with organization of a Navy supply firm in 1944 were 'not properly before the commit- ;ee." There will be "no full scale nvestigation of the transactions in 1944," he stated. 'McCarthy's "bill of particulars" in the present controversy asserts hat Hensel profited from a pri- ate ship supply firm while a Tavy department procurement of- icial during World War n. The bill of particulars contends urther that Hensel masterminded .n Army report making accusa- ions against McCarthy and his taff, and attributes to Hensel the motive of averting an investiga- ion by .McCarthy of Hensel's World War II activities. Hensel denied McCarthy's harges entirely. He said further hat the Internal Revenue Service ad been over all details of- the ; usiness which McCarthy ques- loned, and. had found nothing gainst him. The first-news on today's devel- pments came before the. hearings ven opened, with word from !.a ource close to McCarthy that McCarthy might take the stand to- ay. 8 Cities Plan Natural Gas Installation LITTLE ROCK (#)—A joint application for the installation of gas facilities was filed yesterday with Arkansas Public Service Commission by eight East Arkansas municipalities and Mid South Gas Co. Cost of the proposed transmission lines and distribution systems is estimated at $1,742,100. The applicants, besides the company, are Turrell, Truman, Tyronza, Market Tree, Lapanto, Crawfordsville, Earle and Parkin. Mid South would lease and operate the systems for 20 years with an option to buy at any time during that period. The municipal partners in the joint program, plan to finance the improvements with proceeds from bond issues. KOREA FOREIGN AID v (Continued from Page 1) gressional leaders on Geneva. The Eisenhower administration's Asia policy came in for criticism in the House yesterday, where Rep. Lanham (D-Ga) declared in a speech that the administration is set for "abject surrender" at Geneva. Lanham, a-member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, said the administration has given up the initiative in Asia and has "merely resigned itself" to losing Indochina. Lanham forecast that the talks at Geneva Would produce partition of Indochina or a colition government there, "either of which -will mean ultimate triumph of communism." "The last 10 days." he told the House, "have certainly brought disillusionment and disgust to ;hose of us who expected bold and timely action to save Indochina." farmers to register so a vaccination schedule may be drawn up. Farmers should vaccinate only four to eight months female calves which are to be kept as breeding stock, Mr. Bilbrey said. (Continued from Page W a ted States of Indochina — Viet Nam, Laos and Cambodia — Were .still in Paris. But they can get 'here in little more than an hour by plane once a starting tim* for the talks is set. May Invite Others These four delegations — together with representatives of the i Big Four and Red China — will ! make up the conference, which will seek to end the bitter ungle fighting in Indochina. First, however, the group will decide whether other countries will be invited to take part. A Soviet source said Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov would propose that India. Burma, Thailand and Indonesia be added. Observers said this might only be a gesture. The United States is anxious to keep the conference limited. The Soviet informant said Molotov was not prepared to insist on bringing in other countries if this jeopardized the parley. Apparently the Russians are quite content that they were able to get the Vietminh seated in the talks. In Moscow, the Communist party organ Pravda hailed the agreement to invite the Vietminh as a "new defeat for American policy." The rapid progress made in setting up the Indochinese phase of the conference caught many delegates by surprise. They had expected much more East-West bargaining on the procedure and composition of the parley. In Paris, the French Cabinet voiced satisfaction today that agreement had been reached here to open the Indochina talks. Most observers had expected the question of Red China's status to delay or even deadlock the conference. It now looks as though the question will not be raised formally at all. Both Molotov and Red Chinese Premier-Foreign Minister Chou En-lai have insisted in public statements that Chou has the same status here as the Big Four foreign ministers. But the Communists have avoided making this an open issue. Jong's Disease Shots Planned Farmers desiring to have female alves vaccinated for Bang's dis- ase should contact County Agent £eith Bilbrey sometime this week. A vaccinator from the USDA's Bureau of Animal Industry in Little lock is to be in the county within hree weeks. Mr. Bilbrey stated. However, it will be necessary for DEXTER twin-a-matic washer 2 washers in 1 double CAPACITY double SPEED double VALUE LIFETIME GUARANTEE See Your DEXTER Dealer Today Moore's Furniture Co. i I 27th ANNIVERSARY Cotton Carpet LOOP or TUFT $ fSO ^ Per Sq. Yd. 100% Rayon-Twist YARN DYED CARPET Only S O 50 Q Per Sq. Yd. Ray's Floor Center 107 E. Main—Phone 3-SQ5U ROEBUCK AND CO. PRICES SLASHED for 10 We boughi in CARLOAD QUANTITIES to Slash PRICES on Sears BIG VALUE Merchandise COMPARE: LOOK... for Greater Savings In our "SAVINGS by the CARLOAD" circular—in the mail or at your Catalog Sales Office Mr. ft*4 Mr*. Sterling Contey. Rt. I, Blytheville, are shown here as Walter Manser, manager of Black * Wkttt iUre, prMtnU then wltti a $27 merchandise certificate. During their 27th Anniversary Sale, * Whttt iirlll present all couple* who celebrate their 27th wedding anniversary between April 29 "£ 1 wlttl fm f 1 **7* t * rtiR ^^*- Mr. and Mm. Confer were married In Biytheville April 30, IHT, afti Jwit «r*r •!•«• lived in the same JIOUM where married. BARGAINS -For You- Piper Sweeps SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Price $ .60 65 75 Size 4 inch 6 inch 8 inch 10 inch .................. 85 12 Inch ................. 1.00 14 inch ................. 1.25 16 Inch ................. 1.50 Used Tractors & Cultivators as low as $175.00 Master I^awn Mowers as low as .......... $69.00 SNOW TRACTOR CO. 112 N. franklin Street Phone POplar 8-8951 greater value, prices slashed comport at NOW ONLY KENMORE Fully AUTOMATIC WASHER $299.95 *189 95 HOMART 20-IN. WINDOW FAN $ 59.50 * 49*0 COLDSPOT 14.7 Cu. Ft. Chef f FREEZER $399.00 * 294.95 COLDSPOT Room AIR CONDITIONED - $289.00 *228 M ELGtN 7'/ 2 K.p. OUTIOARD MOTOR $230.00 $167*0 MEN'S Cool Skip Dent SPORT SHIRT. „ $ 1.17 .99 ... and many more! tt Stars Catalog Sales Office 217 W. Main Blyth«villt, Ark. •»• i Ttlephon* Shopping! 3-8131 J

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