The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 17, 1954 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 17, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 17, 1954
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, DECEMBER, IT, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Russia May Harden Attitude to West Again Next Year By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — Russia may harden its attitude toward the West again early next year Such a switch would .not necessarily reduce the chances which now appear to exist for improving basic contacts between Moscow and the rest of the world. It would tend to increase ten- for Russia's backslapping cam- sions a little and to show more clearly the essentially antagonistic nature of Communist policy toward non-Communist nations. These views are held by responsible Washington officials, some of them highly placed. The views are speculative. They are based on several considerations, including: 1. An assumption that plugging of "peaceful coexistence' during the past year has been aimed primarily at lulling West European countries into relaxation and thereby blocking the rearmament of West Germany. 2. The reasonable certainty that, despite Russia's efforts, both France and Germany will ratify the pending agreements under which West "Germany would be armed 1 and made a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The treaties last night passed a first reading in West Germany's lower house of Parliament. 3 Abelief that some degree oi hostility toward the outside world is necessary to justify to peple under any Red dictatorship the burdens and restraints imposed on them. Final Action Expected Final European action on ratification of the various agreements on Germany is expected ed early next year. After that there may be Big Four foreign ministers' meeting. French Premier Pierre Mendes-France has suggested one for May. Last August, the French Assembly killed the European Defense Community plan to rearm West Germany. It was a great victory for the Russians, whether or not their "peaceful coexistence" campaign had anything to do with It. Some experts here think the Assembly's vote was mainly a matter of French politics and anti- German traditions. At 'any rate, there is high optimism that Western defense plans will not suffer another similar defeat in France. If this optimism proves justified, some American officials believe the main cause for .. _ paign will have ceased to exist. Meanwhile, of course, the Krem- In may think up some other reason to carry on, but developments n the last two days suggest this is not necessarily so. Yesterday, for example, Russia formally warned France that ratification of the German treaties will annul a French-Russian mutual assistance treaty signed in 1944 Even though the Soviet line on this familiar, the formal notice " fairly tough action. Two days ago the Soviet Foreigr. Ministry announced in a broadcast from Moscow that Russia supports Red China's claim on Formosa and denounced the defense pact which ihe United states signed with Nationalist China earlier this month Faubus Names Adjutant General LITTLE BOCK UP! — Gov.-elect Orval Faubus has named Lt. Col Sherman T. Clinger of Rogers to be Arkansas' next adjutant general. Clinger, who will succeed Maj Gen. Lucien Abraham of Batesville, said Faubus gave him the job with "no strings attached other than to run the office honestly." He now is executive officer of the 142nd Field Artillery Group of the Arkansas National Guard. Commodity And Stock Markets- Ncw York Cotton (11:31 Q«o«ti«n«> 3464 3467 3461 3491 3498 3490 .... 3499 3505 3496 .... 3487 3491 3487 Mar May July Qct New Orleans Cotton Mar ....... 3466 3471 3465 May ....... 3494 3500 3494 July ....... 3501 3507 3500 3462 3492 3500 3489 Get 3493 3498 3490 3468 3495 3501 3490 Chicago Soybeans Jan ... 283V' 2 283 1' 2 280% Men .. 280 3 i 280?i 27954 May July 279ft 2801,4 278ft 276 277 Chicago Corn Dec ... 163ft 153'/ 8 Mch ... 186ft 157 Chicago Wheat Dec ... 226'i 227% Mch ... 227 237*4 153!i 15654 28254 279% 2795'27654 153'A 156% 226?s 227 ft 226^ 227% Adenauer Wins First Round In Treaty Test BONN, Germany Ul—The Paris agreements to free and rearm West Germany went to Bundestag committees today after receiving preliminary approval from the lower house of Parliament. Despite the initial success. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's drive for quick ratification appeared certain to face serious difficulties when the pacts return to the chamber next month for key second and third readings. . . Winding up a two-day debate on the first reading the Bundestag agreed last night without a recorded vote to send the controversial agreements to committees fo rfur- ther study. The decision came after the house voted down a Socialist motion to postpone further action until big power talks are held with Russia on reunification of Germany. 174 7-8 63 5-8 ,f, i~l 104 i-o I New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel -. Chrysler 69 1-4 Coac-Cola 113 1-2 Gen Electric 45 3-4 Gen Motors 93 1-4 Montgomery Ward 76 3-4 N Y Centra] 29 1-8 Int Harvester 36 1-2 Republic Steel 71 7-8 Radio 31 3-8 Socony Vacuum 49 5-8 Stud-Pak 13 Standard of N J 112 1-2 86 1-2 75 1-4 P. H. Cutler Dies; Services To Be Sunday Services for Prentis Hall Cutler. 78. who died at his Blytheville home yesterday afternoon, will be conducted Sunday at 2 p. m. at Promised Land Methodist' Church by the Rev. Carl C. Burton assisted by the Rev. Guy Magee. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery, Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Born in Union City, Tenn., he came here 46 years ago and is a former deputy sheriff. A long time resident of Promised Land, he was a retired farmer. He is survived by three daughte- ers, Mrs. Chester Burnham of Blytheville, with whom he lived, Mrs. T. I. Seay and Mrs. Bill Htirdin, both of Blytheville; a step-son, Joe Jonakln of Columbia, Mo.: 11 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Pallbearers are H. L. Halsell, Jr., James McGauhey, Russell Galnes, Snnford Tomllnson, Clarence Moore and Louis Ball. Honorary pallbearers are Her- Doctor Says Pope Still Gravely III General Condition Report States Weakness Continues U.N. Contlnued from Page 1 invitation. A spokesman was asked this morning how Hammarskjold interpreted the Chou Invitation, but he declined to comment. Other sources close to the secretary general, however, said the very fact that he was going to Peiping answered this question. These sources pointed out that the Assembly had given Hammarskjold a mandate to seek release of the fliers, and. for this reason, he was bound to press the issue. Texas Corp Sears Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., fi'l—tUSDA)—Hogs 7,000: bulk choice 150-210 Ib 18.00-50. latter mostly for 170-210 Ib: choice No. 1 and 2 around 190 !b 18.60: 220240 Ib 17.00-18.00, largely 17.75 down; 240-260 Ib 16.50,17.25; 260300 II) 15.75-16.25; sows 400 Ib down mostly 15.25-75, few down to 15.00; heavier sows mostly 13.25-14.75: boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 800, calves 400; commercial and good 16.00-20.00: cows utility and commercial 9.00-11.50; canners and cutters 6.50-9.00; utility and commercial bulls 11.0013.00: canner and cutter bulls 8.0010.00; shipper demand taking few prime vealers to 29.00; good and choice vealers 21.00-27.00; commercial and good vealers 14.00-20.00; commercial and good Isaughter calves 14.00-18.00. man Rittenberry, Odis Jarrett, 3. M. Veasley, Forrest Moore, Frank Seay, Floyd Seay. Grady Magee, Randall Hawks, W. S. Fitzgerald and Dr. Gean Atkinson. Unusual Gift Suggestio FOR HIM World globes - barometers - ash trays - billfolds - desk accessories. FOR HER Card table covers - calling cards - memo pads - cook books stationery. FREE NAME IMPRINTING Bibles and zipper notebooks. t SAMUEL F. NORRIS Across From City Hall A PLAN F,OR YOUNG r FOLKS TO BUY THEIR V OWN GIFTS AMD TO LEARN THE VALUE OF GOOD CREDIT HERE'S HOW THE PLAN WORKS! The bay or girl comas into our store and tells ui Ihol he or she wlshet to join our TEEN-AGE HONOR CLUB. They make the gift selection of their choke. The Teen Age' presents tt<« Honor Ptedga and tho account Ii opened immediately. Thii procedure is important because it teaches the youth self-reliance and responsibility. There is nothing legal about it! &IRTHSTONE RINGS sr^: $ Pay 50C o V/ecV LOCKETS AND CROSSES ?£Z''°£^ Pay 50$'" V PARKER "51" PEN 5ETS IDENTIFICATION BRACELETS for Itsigv THOMPSON JEWELERS I f J v Open to 9 P.M. 'HI Christmas EtlllikllllMlMlMOlMlMlMlMMlMlMtll^MtltMt SHEPPARD continued from Page 1 datory life imprisonment. But, after 20 years, the State Pardon and Parole Commission must revie.w he case to determine whether the sentence should be communited to second-degree murder. 2. Guilty of first degree, murdei der, which carries a life prison sentence with possibility of parole n 10 years. 4. Guilty of manslaughter, carrying a penalty of one to 20 years 5. Acquittal . The Jury took with it 214 separate exhibits—127 from the defense and 87 from the state. They ranged from the blood-stained pillow from the bed where Marllyr Sheppard died to a few grains of sand from her husband's trousel ;u(fs. 1 14 W. Main VATICAN CITY WV—Pope Plus XII remains gravely ill and his weakness continues. That was the report today on his over-txil general condition from Dr. Rlccardo Galeazlz-Lisi. The pontiff's private physician's statement confirmed previous word from Vatican sources that despite optimistic reports following X-ray examinations yesterday the Pope's condition remains serious. The Vatican sources said his condition is aggravated by a recur rence of hiccups. < The substitute Vatican secretary ot slate, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Angelo Dell'Acqua, said today the Pope showed signs of "great fatigue" because of the long examination but was "somewhat better than yesterday." Hernia Found The Pope's ailment, diagnosed after the X-rays yesterday as a small hernia of the esophagus and gastritis, also is accompanied b) hemorrhaging resulting in a slow loss of blood. This, it was said. Is partly responsible for the weakened condition and anemia of the 78- year-old head o! the Roman Catholic Church. The Pope was reported to have passed a "rather agitated" night last night, his sleep Interrupted by hiccup attacks. Dr. Rlccardo Ga- ZKi-Lisl, the Pope's private physician, spent the night at his bedside or in an adjoining chamber, as he has done for nearly a month. The tests yesterday set at res' fears the pontiff had an ulcer and might need immediate surgery Dr. Galeazzl-Lisi said the course of treatment now will aim to increase his strength. The ordeal of two hours undei exploratory X-ray and the fact he again did some work yesterday added to the pontiff's weakness. Among the tasks believed weigh rather heavily on the Pope Is that of preparing his 16th Christ mas message to the world, whicl 1 is scheduled to be delivered Christ mas Eve if he Is able, Each of his Christmas messages since he became Pope in 1939, on the eve of World War II, has beet primarily an appeal for peace. Arjother problem Is that of San Francisco Area Shaken By Earthquake SAN FRANCISCO W—All earthquake which cracked walls and shook buildings but apparently :aused no major property damage oslled the San Francisco Bay arel; ate last night, some 20 hours aftej a more severe shock hit Nevada and neighboring states. The University ot California se- smogrnph at Berkley pinpointed he quake at 11:0$ p. m. centered .2 to 15 miles south ot Berkeley i (he San Leandro area. The selsmograh recorded a nagnltude ot 3.8 on the Richler Scale. The earlier Nevada tremor lad been recorded at a magnitude of 7 or slightly higher. The San Leandro Morning New reported some crocked walls \ jrivate residences in that city and said buildings in the area shook sharply. The tremor was felt as fnr nwns from here as Vallejo. 40 miles to the northeast. Hamilton Air Force Base, 35 miles north and throughout the heavily populated B.ajj area. 500 to Attend PTA Yule Event Some 500 of the city's Negro t'hool children wero to be on hand t Elm Street St'houl this afternoon the annual Christinas parly poiKsorod b.v the PTA and cooper- ling businessmen. Euch child Is to receive a gift. NIGHTLY thru December 23 Radio, TV Record Set WASHINGTON Wl—The Federal Communications Commission reports that the radio and televlslor industry had a record Income ol 90 million dollars lust year. possible consistory to name new cardinals. Good Pay Secure Future in Radio-TV Thousands of men have successfully trained themselves for good jobs or a business of their own t\s radio- television servicemen. You, too, can quickly get this technical knowledge Hint lends to more money nnil security nt Kecgnn's School of Television in Memphis. Enroll now in one of America's finest .schools for udult education. Day or nighl classes, usinfi the most modern teaching methods, only n few dollars a month'. Over H3% of j/nidu- ntes have been plnced in good-paying lobs. For full information, write today: KEEGAN'S SCHOOL OP TELEVISION, 207-B Miulison Ave., Memphis, Tennessee. >HWI||\\ HIKMUS m* BE THE LOVL1EST OF THE CHRISTMAS BELLES . . . Sparkle nnd shine nil the way through the holiday season in one of our beautiful dresses. .... dresses with that special magic created especially to give each gain hour a champagne effervescence. Come in nnd select one or more of our lovely formats that are fashioned for you and your budget. Gaming Charge Is Filed Here Two persons charged with gaming forfeited bonds In Municipal Court this morning. James Barnes forfeited a $50 bond while Marshall Taylor forfeited a $100 bond. lilylheville Hi. 2-2728 O.sceoln I'll. 50 i The Fashion Shop ~T~* - **""^"1T3 WHATJr SALE Sbwbfs fotorei

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page