The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1953 · Page 14
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August 25, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 25, 1953
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Page 14
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iGE FOUKTtitjN UN Asked To Ignore ROK Threat Oct 3343 3354 334S Pec 3368 3381 3367 Mar 3388 3401 3381 May 3384 3399 3384 New Orleans Cotton Oct 3341 3353 3341 Dec 3364 3377 3363 Mar 3385 3398 3385 May 3381 3396 3381 Chicago Corn High freedom to please the enemy of | Sep 154 freedom." °°. c . uy. 143 "India has done nothing but dis- : Chicago WheOT service to the cause of human free-1 High South Korea Refuses India As an Ally (Continued from Page 1) Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close Low 151 J38T-i ciom by pandering to the interests of the enemy of freedom," he charged. He also assailed Prime Minister Nehru's government for its support Jan of the recent installation of a pro-1 Nov Indian government in Kashmir, declaring: "From the knowledge of how India has been behaving in Kashmir, my delegation gravely doubts whether India will live up to the high moral standard it seems to a to expect the Republic of Kore practice." Pyun excused the bitterness of his attack on the ground that Ko rea is "near to death," and "peo pie who have been very near to death are usually terribly frank ... I feel somehow that I shall not have enough chances to be frank before I die." "What India has done," he continued, "is mainly appeasement to the Communist aggressors. What India has not done is an active contribution to our concerted effort to stop that aggression. "India sent not one single soldier tq defend freedom. It has now willingly dispatched thousands of troops to guard what the Kremlin created with much of its own devotion in the midst of the free world, the Communist inquisition where tens of thousands of poor, defenseless anti-Communist prisoners will be indoctrinated or brainwashed into communism for many long months." Pyun first told the committee his government "finds it next to impossible to collaborate with Indi: oh the same side." Later he and Limb told reporters the South Korean government took the position such collaboration is "impossible," not just "next to impossible." Low Sep 189 185% Dec 194Vi 190% Chicago Soybeans High Low Sep 25l>'/4 252 248% 243 3/4 251'A 24G'/ 4 252% 241% 3354 3380 3400 3396 3351 3377 3396 3394 Close 151 '/2 142 '/„ Close 188'/ 4 193% Close 254 '/ 2 247% 250 252'/ 2 New York Stocks .\ T and T 154 1-2 Amer Tobacco 74 1-2 Anaconda Copepr 32 1-2 Two Fishing Rodeo Winners Identified Two persons were incorrectly Identified yesterday in the photograph of the Fishing Rodeo winners. Michael Gonzales, 2016 West Cherry, was identified as -Billy Boone; Joe Lee Burns of 529 South- hurst was Identified as Johnny Priest. Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric . Gen Motors . ... Montgomery Ward N Y Central . ... Int Harvester . .. J C Penny Republic Steel Radio . Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 49 1-8 68 109 1-2 14 1-2 57 3-8 57 1-2 22 1-2 26 1-4 70 1-4 46 23 1-4 33 1-4 27 7-8 70 7-8 Obituaries 111. 1*1—(USDA) — Hogs 8,000; moder- itely active, uneven; weights 200 Ib up 75-85 lower than Monday's average; lighter Weights 75-1.00 lower; sows 50-75 lower; bulk choice 200-250 Ib 25.25-35; several hundred head mostly choice No. 1 and 2 25.40-50; practical top 25.50; half load uniform around 210 Ib 25.60; practically none over Cattle 6,500; calves 2,200; opening active and strong on good and choice steers and heifers; other slpw; few deals about steady; cows opening steady but relatively little done; bulls and vealers about steady; few loads choice to prime light medium weight steers 25:0012.50; canners and cutters 7.009.50; utility and commercial bulls mainly 11.00-13.50; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.00; few prime vealers 24.00; good and choice 18.00-21.00; utility and commercial vealers 10.00-15.00; culls 8.00-10.00. W.C. Plunkett Dies; Rites Tomorrow . Services for W. C. Plunkett of Promised Land, who died yesterday In Brytheville Hospital following an illness of one year, will be conducted tomorrow In Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. P. H. Jernlgan He was 75. A retired farmer, Mr. Plunkett was born at Scranton, Ark., and had lived at Promised Land for 17 years. Pallbearers will be Russell Hays, Jim England, Houston Skelton. Thomas Moore, F. D. McGhee. and Fred Hodge. Honorary pallbearers will include Dr. I. R. John son, Dr. L. L Hubener, B- A. Lynch, C. E. Edds, J. Louis Cherry and C. F. Tucker. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Icie Plunkett; six sons, J. L. Plunkett. Charles Plunkett, R. O. Plunkett, James Plunkett and Larry Plunkett. all of Blytheville, and Olen Plunkett of Sallisaw, Okla. Bcven daughters: Miss Rosa Plunkett. Miss Dorothy PlunkeU. and Miss Dottle Plunkett all of Blytheville. Mrs. John Wages of Hartman. Mrs. Ralph Young of Albuquerque, N. M., Mrs. Morris Turner of Scranton. and Mrs.. Kitty Skelton of St. Louis, Mo.; two brothers, Huey Plunkett of RIpley, Okla., and Ellison Plunkett of Ponca City, Okla., and a sister, Mrs. Ethel Rainwater of Oklahoma City, Okla. Collision Reported Jerry Morgan and John Anderson. 30th of Blytheville, were involved in a traffic mishap at 408 Davis ,'estfirday morning causing minor damage to the Anderson car, po- ice reported. Rites to Be Held Tomorrow for Wreck Victim Services for Thomas Starling. 41. of Joiner, who died Sunday night from injuries sustained in a traffic accident, near Wilson, will be conducted at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow at Louise Chapel Church near Joiner. Burial will be in the chapel cemetery with Citizens Funeral Home of West Memphis in charge. Mr. Starling, who suffered fatal Injuries when his pickup .truck overturned, was born at Wardell, Ark. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Vera Lowell Starling; two daughters, Mrs. Lela Fay Campbell of Magazine, Ark., Mrs. Ruby Jean Edgar of Granite City, 111.; his mother, Mrs. Fay Catt; one sister, Mrs. Willie Shannon; a half-brother. Herman Catt; and half-sisters, Mrs. Willie Hollaway, all of Joiner, and Mrs. Arlene Campbell of TIp- tonvllle, Tenn. Soviet Lists 33 Plants to Be Returned to Germany Jan. 7 By TOM REEDT * BERLIN W — The Communists announced today the names and locations of the 33 Russian-man' aged mills and plants that Moscow says will be turned over to the East German government when reparations end Jan.. 1. They represent the last direct Soviet foothold In German Industry. The West German Ministry for All-German Affairs; In an analysis of East zone industry, said the Soviet plants have been geared for production of war materials. Western observers anticipate that the plants will continue to turn out weapons and military supplies for the Red armies. The Russians confiscated the largest producing plants in the East zone in 1945 rod set up a chain of 99 "Soviet corporations" for a giant reparations grab. Sixty- six of the smaller mills were turned over to the East German Communist regime early in 1952 and now are "peoples owned"— nationalized. Berlin quarters expect the other 33 plants to be nationalizd as soon as thy are turned back to ,he Germans, The biggest are the Krupp- Oruson steel works In Magdeburg, once a mighty arm of the Krupp gunmaking center in the ruhr. They lave been making tank tracks and wheels, grenades, small arms and cranes for the Soviet army. Another' soviet-held plant in Magde- the Courts CHANCERY: (Decree filed) Rosa Schuner- itsch, et al, vs. Herman Hockenhull, et al, judgment for property lien filed. nirg has been producing the machinery for the uranium mines in Thuringia and Saxony. Economic experts believe the Bed German regime will get a big lOOst toward a healthier economy by relief from outright reparations. These sources expect the industrial lUtput to go to Russia in straight larler for what, the East zone needs—food, grain, raw materials, coal and oil. REDS (Continued from Page 11 the Communists had said they would give back. The Reds gave no explanation for the additional returnees. f The nine American officers—all Infantry or field artillery—returned today were of low rank, and there was no indication when the Communists would hand over top Allied officers held captive. The Reds promised to deliver Wednesday another 400 prisoners —133 Americans, 17 British and 250 South Koreans. Burial Places Listed One of f.he Americans liberated Tuesday, Cpl. Henry H. Kern of Hardin, Mont., was listed by the defense department as having been killed in the closing days of the far. Peiping radio said the Reds had otified the U. N. Command of the burial places of 1,051 Allied soldiers who died while prisoners. The Reds recently turned over list of men they said died in captivity, but It fell far short of the thousands of U. N. troops still' unaccounted for. Peiping also said the Communists had asked at a meeting of the War Prisoner Repatriation ITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. TUES. & WED. COUNT THE HOURS With Teresa Wright MacDonald Carey The car that made a number famous JJ for a number of very good reasons Ever smi-.f, Olclsmohile's firs! "88" changed the whole trend of motor car dcvdopmcnt, thia number has had a meaning all its own. h means poiwr . . . ;hft high-compression horsepower of OlrlsmoJiilc'a famous "Rocknt". It rnnins fiction . . . the eager, effortless action of Bydra'Matic Super Drive*. /( means aty/mg . . . the flowing lines nnd smart designs that have come to he an Olclsnmhile tradition. It mams thrills . . . llie ehccr fun of handling a car with Power Steering*, Power Brakes* am! the new Autronic-Eye.* Come iu for your date with a "Rocket 88" ... a Super "88" Oldsmobile! ^Optional al txtra «u/. I 1 - \. Cor iWiulroW; Sin<rr "83" 4-Do A Gtntrttl Afo/ori I'oflut. ^^^^ ^^^^^ ROCKET' ENGINE L. D @ IS/I O SEE YOUR NEAREST OLDSMOBILE DIALER • HORNER-WILSON MOTOR COMPANY, 309 E. MAIN ST. - YOUR OLDSMOIItl DIAUR ALSO MATURIS TOP VALUIS IN f AMTY-TISTIB USID CARS Commission what the U. N. commander intended to do about 250 Chinese it claimed were being held back. Army Secretary Stevens recently said the U. N. Command was holding back the 250 until it finds out whether the Reds Intend to release al! Allied POWs. 728 Entries Received for Bike Carnival Fifty additional entries swelled the list of Bicycle Carnival registrations to 128 this morning In preparation for the parade and field events to be conducted tomorrow. New entries include Glee N. Wamlle, Dave Holder, Martha Holder, Margaret Holder, Tony Edwards, Gail Edwards, Saundra Edwards, Sally Blackard, Tommie Penter, Charlye Hardln, Jerry Lynn Hardin, Sharon Kay Parks and David Hawkins. Danny Hawkins, Marilee Wells, Gary Sparks, Myra Booker, Kemp Whisenhunt, Jr., Jonathon Abbott. Buddy Chandler. Gary Quick, Glen Garner, Homer Gene Connell, John Smotherman, U. W. Mullins, Jr., Carl Milligan, Joe Lynn Atkins and J. W. Beasley. Larry Cummings. William John Gourley, Ronald Miller, Dewayne Miller, Betty Thompson, J. W. Richardson, Billie Lou Weedman, Joe Lee Burns, Richard Shelton, Wayne O'Brannen, Linda Lou Lipscomb, Thomas Sheltort, Don Copeland, Bobby Sweet, Bobby Smith, Charles Gurnow. Otis Lee Hardin, Sonny Elledge, Alice Brogdon, .Ben Brogdon. Billy Boone and Donny Baker of Dell. The parade will form at 9 a.m. tomorrow in front of Jack Robinson Implement Company on. East Main and proceed down Main Streetf Field events for the carni val will be conducted at Little Park following the parade. Entries wil] be received up until parade time, a.m., tomorrow, according to the sponsors. HIGHWAYS (Continued from Page 11 way 62, 13.4 miles, $402.000, U. S. Highway 62, Sharp County, •***••••••••*•••••»*•*••••*••••*••••••••••*••••• ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION THEATRE TUES ©WEDeTHURS • FRI j -BLYTHEVILLE'S FIRST Three Dimension Picture THREE STOOGE' COMEDY "SPOOKS" v IN THIRD DIMENSION •§§•§•••••••••»»••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« Spring Rlvu bridge «nd overpaw, (400,000. Fine County, U. 8. Highway 10 New Hope to Dai»y. It roilw, <JM,600. Secondary Pro)*cU The 18 secondary projects proposed would cover a. total of 144,4 mies In addition to 1,060 feet of bridges. Secondary projects, by counties, include: Nevada and Hempstead — Highway 24 from near Prescott to Bevlns, 9.1 miles, estimated cost $248,000. Ouachita, Columbia and Union Highway 57, Stepeheni to Montm Hoy, w miles, »514,ooo. ; Garland — Highway 7, Jes*levlll« to Short Mountain, six mllsi, 140',000. ' Washington — Highway 59, Craw, fourd Colunty line to junction U. S. Highway 62, 16.3 miles, $589,250. Greene arid Clay — Highway 1W, Stonewall to junction U. S. Highway 62, 12 miles, $381,000. Greene — Highway 90, O'Kean to Delaplaine, 7.3 miles, $186,300. Cleburne and Independence — Highway 25, Concord 10 Locust Grove, 8.6 miles, $172,000. Hays Store Specials for (Wednesday Only) c resh Sliced Pork Liver - ib. 29c Fresh Beef Tongues • - ib. 29c Choice Sirloin Steaks - - - ib. 59c Spring , Clothes Pins Crispy, Sour or Dill Pickles - - Summertime Trea' Krafts Fr Dn*f c I la W\ {pjj Quality Potatoes- 10 ibs.39c WATERMELONS LARGE SIZE Cannon, size 11 x 11, regular lOc Wash Cloths-each5C Boys short sleeve, reg. 98e 2 for Chambray Shirts $ 1 Children's reg. 59c Boxer Shorts pr. 29c Metis or boys, Reg. 49c Breezeway Caps - - - 29# Cannon, size 82 x 105, regular 1.98 Krinkle Bed Spreads - - 1.09 MEN'S ATHLETIC SHIRTS Size 36 to 46 Good Quality 6VD ONLY

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