The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1953 · Page 3
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August 29, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 29, 1953
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SATURDAY, AUG. 29, 19S3 BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Easy Payment Plan. Invades Stock Market By RICHARD KLEINER NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — (NEA) — For a small monthly payment, you may soon be able to buy some American industry. That grand old custom — easy ' terms — is about to invade ths Block market. As of Oct. 1 or thereabouts, it'll be as easy to buy a share of common stock as it Is to buy a home freezer, television set or a diamond ring. Easier, in fact, because there'll be no down pay- payment. The installment plan Is the latest • In the New York Stock Exchange's bid for more stock buying by people who aren't rich executives. The Exchange,- and particularly its president, Keith Funston, want to get the middle class into the stock buying habit. And they figure that this is one good way. It's all still tentative, of course, but details are being worked out. * * • Basically, it's the same idea as the World War n plan for buying war bonds. You don't sign a contract or anything. You can stop any time. You must pay cash; no credit. You first decide how much you can pay, rather than how much you want to buy. You might, for example, figure that you can lay out $50 a month for stocks. (Incidentally, $40 or $50 will probably be the minimum.) You go to a e broker or bank, and work out your plan. Suppose you and the broker decide that Amal gamated Horseradish would be a good company to invest in. Every month, then, you buy $50 worth of their shares. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SATURDAY UTAH , WAGON TRAIN With Rex Allen and "Ko Ko" a, SATURDAY OWL SHOW GHOST OF RASHMON HALL With Valentine Dyall Ann Howard Every month you get as many, the time a $1 per share dividend shares, or fractions thereof, as was declared, you'd get a check for youv $50 will buy at the moment. " "" One month, AmalHorsrdsh may be selling for$60 a share, so your investment will buy only 5/6 of a share that month. Another month, perhaps the stock is selling for $40. so your regular payment buys IVt shares. Or you can split your investment, and put $25 of your monthly $50 into AmalHorsrdsh and the other $25 into Consolidated Mixed Pickles. The first time that your payments account for one full share of stock, you get .a certificate, similar to stock certificates ordinary buyers get. Dividend payments would be dls- trfbuted on the same fractional ba- there is one big difference. The sis as your purchases. If you i Stock Exchange offers no free owned l'/ 4 shares of ConMixPick at home trial. $1.25. The Stock Exchange, except for promoting the idea and serving: as a clearing house, has little to do with the actual operation. It sells no stock to individuals. You have to deal through a broker or a bank. Since stock brokers have to make a living:, too, the usual method of commissions, paid by the purchaser, will continue, with slight modifications. Each of • your monthly payments will have 6 per cent deducted for the broker's cut. In case you think that this plan is identical with that offered by the home appliance stores, be advised Hound Shoots Two Hunters PLYMOUTH, England (ft — A stag hound which had just chased a deer into the River Yeo shot and seriously injured two hunters yesterday. Victims of the strange misadventure were Col. Louis Murphy and Ralph Slocombe. The deer plunged into the river to throw off pursuit. From the bank, Murphy killed it with one shot from a double-barreled shot-, gun. He laid the weapon on the ground. The stag hound, frisking about, stepped on a trigger whic fired the second barrel. Both Murphy and Slocombe wer struck by heavy pellets. They wer taken to a hospital. SUNDAY & MONDAY TO PLEASE A LADY With Clark Gable Barbara Stanwyck Firefighters Use Water Bombs Huge Cattle Drives DARWIN UH — About 150,000 ca tie are on the move in norther Australia. Some of the cattle wi be on the track five months befor they reach the railheads or mea works as a stepping stone to th dinner tables of Australia and Eng land. The cattle are in great herd averaging 1250 head. This year's movement of cattle 1 the biggest to the history of th Northern Territory because las year's drought prevented all drov ing. Inexpensive Furs According to estimates, much more than half of the fur garment sold are made from the inexpensiv pelts provided by cats, goats, and sheep. ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE THEATRE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays [— 7:00 p.m. Sat. & Sun. ,=== 1:00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION On Our Wide-Vision Silver Screen SATURDAY CARTOON & NYOKA SERIAL SATURDAY LATE SHOW 11:30 p.m. 'Joe McDoakes'Comedy and 'Pirates Harbor' Serial JAMII DANIflll MICHtit MASON • DARRIEUX • RENNIE SUNDAY & MONDAY RED SKIES OF MONTANA CARTOON 8, SHORT ••••••••*•••»•*»••••••••••••••••»••••»•••(,,.,,,, TORONTO Ml — Fighters of bush fires, after trying scores of different chemicals to co n t r o 1 the flames, have come hack to water. They're, sending planes loaded with specially-matte paper containers into the bush to land on lakes or rivers near the scene of the blaze. The plane unloads firefighters who head across country to the fire with extinguishers. Then the aircraft's crew fill the paper containers with water, and fly over the fire area. The containers, each with a load of 3 y 2 gallons of water, are dumped in the path of the flames. The paper breaks when it hits trees or brush, spilling the water about and halting the fire's progress. 1950 1951 1952 1953 1943 1949 CORN PRICES NOT POPPING—Above Newschart shows changes in corn prices from 1938 to 1952, and prices expected for 1953. Principally as a result of the larger supply and weakening of demand, corn prices declined below the national average support price in 1952-53, after staying above the support level during most of the two preceding years. Favorable weather for the 1953 crop and prospects for a record supply in 1953-54 have contributed to weakness in pi-ices this summer. A minimum support of $1.56 per bushel has been announced for the 1953 crop. Data from U. S. Department of Agriculture. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Decisive Birthdays COLUMBIA. Mo. IB — Magistrate Temple H. Morgett didn't figure 77-year-old Emmett Maxwell would have much of a deiense when he appeared on a charge of driving with an expired driver's license — but the fanner came through like a Philadelphia lawyer. Maxwell said the license expired after he had celebrated two birthdays from the date of issue — June 30, 1950. His next birthday, declared Maxwell, is Feb. 29, 1956. The magistrate dismissed the charge. I I BEAUTY AND a«3E-Preuy screen star Elizabeth Taylor holds her seven-month-old son, Michael, in her arms as she arrives at a London, England, airport. She was accompanied by husband Michael Wilding. World's oldest art is said to be architecture, with earliest remains b'eing those of the Babylonians, dating as far back as 6000 B.C. OSCEOLA NEWS By Belt ye Nell* Starr Bridge Club Meets Mrs. Bill Joe Denton was hostes; to her bridge club Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Bob Nelson and Mrs R. Li. Houck weve additional guests Mrs. Nelson was high score win ner and Mrs. Prank Edrington, sec< ond in the afternoon's games. Concluding the party. Mrs. Denton served a salad plate and icec drinks. Mrs. Ivy Hostess Mrs. Bruce Ivy was hostess to thi Tuesday night supper club. Mrs. Leroy Owens and Mrs. Milton Pope were guests. The evening was spent playing cards following supper. Vivid late summer flowers were evident throughout the house. Celebrate Birthday Instead of the traditional birthday party of ice cream and cake the two small daughters of Mr. ant Mrs. Joe Applebaum, Pearle Anne nine and Lana Jo, six, asked theii parents to take them to the Peabody Skyway to hear Chuck Foster, where they could dine and dance. Carrying out their grown-up request, they were presented corsages by their father. Their birthday party was given Wednesday night. Pitch Club Meets Mrs. George Doyle was hostess to her three table Pitch Club Wednesday afternoon. Playing with the YOUR FRIENDLY IHtATRI Enjoy Cool, Air-Conditioned Comfort SUNDAY & MONDAY Continued Showing Sunday from 2 p.m. l lie Roaring Glory Story of the man who battled (or ttie Biggest V- Bonanza of all! •-TB club were Mrs. j. w. Whltworth, Mr*. Bcttye Nelle Starr and Mrs. A. F. Williams. Roses grown by Mrs. R. C. Bryan were used in massed arrangements in the living and dining rooms. In the pitch games. Mrs. Whitworth won high guest prize, Mrs. J. A. Pigg high club prize, and Mrs. W. C. Mason won low score prize. Angel food cake topped with congealed fresh strawberries was served at the conclusion of the party. Personals Mrs. Hiram Alexander and children with Ed Williams have returned home after a month's vacation at Daytona Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Oillman. who have been spending the summer in Osceola, will leave Friday for Conway, where Mr. Gillman will be Brench instructor at Hendrix. Miss Bettye Ann Whltworth of Memphis spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W Whltworth. Mrs. Ely Driver has returned home from a two weeks' visit with her daughter in Little Rock. Poeketknift Haircut OTTAWA, Kan. W — Mri. Karl Johnson got a pooketknlfe haircut. When the Johnson oar went Into a ditch, Mrs. Johnson was thrown out on th« ground. She suffered only minor abrasions, but a wheel of the car pinned her down by her hair. Her husband quickly set her free — by trimming her hair with i pocketknife. and family In Lake Charles, and with her son, Stanley turned home after a month's visit with her daughter, Mrs. John Debois La., Jones and Mrs. Jones in Texarkana. Spencer Driver underwent surgery at the Methodist Hospital In Memphis . Tuesday. Mrs. Ida Moore and granddaughter, Helen are In Carthage, Mo., this week to visit Mrs. Moore's new grandson and Helen's nephew. The young son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Reese Wells in Carthage last week. Mrs. B. E. Moore, who has been with her daughter, will return home over the week end. Miss Shirley George, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis George, Is home after a two months' stay at Deerwood Camp, Brevard, N. C. Mrs. Harold Ohlendorf and daughters, Nancy and June, spent the week at Hardy as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Holloway of Memphis. Mr. Ohlendorf will leave over Mrs. Harry Jones, Sr., has re- the week end to join his family. G in IV/T TH EATRE I y jL V JL "Osceola'! Finest" SUN. •MON. •TUES. DESPERATE OUTLAW. RED-HEADED TEMPTRESS! HOWARD KEEL. RIDE, ROBERT TAYLOR AVA GARDNER Between them 3 strange secret fire! Spectacular production til g'eat adventurt filmed in lull (laming colofl M-G-M's BOLD. HOT BLOODED, ROMANTIC ORA»»! PRIKTIV TECHNICOLOR PHOTOGRAPHED IM ANSCO COLOR ANTHONY " RURf QUINN-KASZNAR Sueon Pliy hi FIANK FHTON CUieud b, nW fAttm Product,! by SIEPHEH AMES An M-C-M Howl Willie he was still ft cardinal, Pope Pius X climbed Europe's mighty Matterhorn. When o person tells yoj he's heard so much about you, you sometimes wonder if he'd like to hear your side of the story. ®NU» NEW MANILA, ARK. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 "Your Community Center" DONT MiSS! AUDIE MURPHY JOAN EVANS Robert Sterling Ray Collins-Bob Steel* Announcing A NEW BANKING PLAN For over 45 years, The Farmers Bank & Trust Company has endeavored to serve the banking needs of this fast growing community. In order to keep pace with the needs of this community and to be able to better serve all our depositors, we are installing a new service charge plan. The new plan is in keeping with that in use in modern banking centers today. We believe that the smallest to the largest depositor will find it to bi equitable. Printed folders with detailed Information about the new banking plan will be mailed or given to all deposi- tors. We welcome an opportunity to discuss this new plan with you in more detail. THE FARMERS BANK s ™" COMPANY The Oldest Bank In Mississippi County "TIME TRIED - PANIC TESTED" t.O.I.C.—SIO.IMKI Each Deposit Member Federal Bttcrrt Sjiltm

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