The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 2, 1953 · Page 5
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September 2, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 2, 1953
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 2, t958 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE FTVJ Dulles Warns Reds of New Aggression No More Sanctuary For China, Secretary Says I (Continued from Page 1) We shall not lend ourselves to Communist maneuvers designed to win their end through guile. "If . . . the conference is serving no useful purpose, we shall expect to withdraw from the conference." Dulles assured the Legionnaires the United States would seek at the peace parley "no pretext for turning Korea into a U. S. base on the Asia mainland." He said the American goal is a united, free Korea, and that on details U. S. thinking is flexible. "We hope the Communists will come to the conference in the same spirit, and not throw roadblocks in the way of achieving a simple and fair result, in the interest of a long-suffering Korean people," he continued. Dulles made it clear that the United States would be willing to talk about Indochina, if the Chinese Communists desire it, at the Korean peace conference. Dulles chided the United Nations for paying what he termed too little attention to South Korea's views in last week's debate on the makeup of the U. N. peace delegation. "Some of the member states seem to have assumed that the Republic of Korea would automatically go along with anything that the U. N. wanted," he said. "In fact, the Republic of Korea , is not a puppet. It has a will of • its own, and 20 million people have backed that will with enormous sacrifices." Dulles said, however, that regardless of this criticism he welcomes the U. N. as the "town meeting of the world" and a vital element in keeping world peace. • The secretary told the legionnaires that while the United States seeks to promote the welfare of foreign nations abroad, "the basic motive which animates those of us who work for your government is the same motive that animated you legionnaires when you fought for your country—that is a patriotic dedication." U. N. Vital Dulles said too often many persons believe that peace is won merely by pacifism, and he added: "They should know by now that peace is not had merelv by want- Ing it, or talking about it, or seeming to accept the role of a doormat. I "To win peace is as hard if not harder than to win a war. "Peace requires anticipating what it is that tempts an aggressor and letting him know in advance that if he does not exercise self control he may face a hard fight, perhaps a losing fight. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3341 3345 3339 3345 Deo 3367 3313 3366 3369 Mar 3392 3401 3392 3394 May 3390 3402 3390 3400 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3335 3342 3335 3339 Dec 3362 3368 3362 3368 Mar 3389 3400 3389 3400 May 3390 3402 3390 3398 Chicago Corn High Low Close Sep issii 154'/, 15434 Dec 148 y, 145% 145% Chicago Wheat High Low Close Sep 19P/8 188 190'/i Dec 191 193% 195% Chicago Soybeans High Low Close Sop 262 2573/4 257% INOV 258'A 255 255 Jan 260% 257'/ 2 257'/ 2 Mar 263 259 259'/ 4 New York Stocks A T and T 154 3-8 Amer Tobacco 73 3-4 Anaconda Copper 32 3-8 i Beth Steel' 481-81 Chrysler 67 1-8 Coca-Cola 108 3-4 Qen Electric 72 7-8 Gen Motors 56 Montgomery Ward 57 3-4 N Y Central 21 7-8 Int Harvester 25 7-8 J C Penney . 69 Republic Steel 44 7-8 Radio 22 5-8 Socony Vacuum 32 3-4 Studebakcr 21 Standard of N J 70 3-4 Texas Corp 52 1-2 Sears 563-4 US Steel 36 1-4 Sou pac 39 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. i.fl—(USDA) — Hogs 5.500; open slow, later moderately active; 200 Ibs up 25 lower; lighter weights 25 to 50 lower; sows mostly 25 lower: spots 50 lower; 200-250 Ibs 24.25-35; seven loads 24.40; heavier weights scarce; 170-i90 Ibs 22.5323.15; 150-110 Ibs 20.50-22.50; few 22.75; 120-140 Ibs 17.50-20.25; sows 40 Ibs down 20.75-22.25; few at 22.50; heavier sows 18.50-20.25; boars 12.50-16.50. Cattle 4,000;' calves 1,600; one load high choice to low prime yearling steers 26.00, near steady; little done on balance; about steady; early sales utility and commeA-cial cows 9.00-11.50; canners yearling steers 26.00, near steady; little done on balance; cows about steady; early sales utility and commercial cows 9.01-11.50; canners and cut- boars 12.5-16.5. 'The Korean War, : the third .such war in our generation, should finally have taught us that if we can foresee aggression which will cause us to fight, we should let this be known so that the potential aggressor will take this into his calculations." SAFETY AWARD — R. L. Loggins (center), plant superintendent of the Blytheville Cotton Oil Mill, is shown receiving a certificate from Luther E. Johnson, safety engineer for Commercial Standard Insurance Co., for having operated one year and 200,000 man hours without an accident. Looking on Is W. C. Higginson (right) plant manager. Shown holding the safety flag which also was presented are (left to right) Upton Brooks, local sales, Fred Boyett, cashier, and H. L. Harp, traffic manager. Crippled Child Clinic Is Set The State Welfare Department, in conjunction with the County Health Unit, will conduct a Crippled Children's Clinic in the First Methodist Church at Fifth and Main Streets here beginning at 8 a.m. tomorrow. An orthopedic surgeon and pediatrician from the state headquarters in Little Rock will be on hand for the clinic. A. lunch will be served by the Blytheville Council of church women with Mrs. Harrell Davis in charge. Collide at Corner Hadley Hays and Everett French of Blytheville were involved in a traffic accident at the corner of Chickasawba and Division yesterday afternoon causing damage to the side of the Hays car and fender damage to the French car, police reports showed. ters 6.00-8.50; lightweight canners appearing at S.00-5.50; bulls 50 lower; utility and commercial 10.00-12.00; canner and cutter bulls 7.00-9.50; vealers steady; good and choice 12.00-18.00; few prime 21.00; utility and commercial 8.00-12.. 1,270 Get X-Rays inOsceofa Clinic A four-day chest x-ray clinic ended in Osceola yesterday with a total of 1,270 persons have received x-rays in that period. X-rays \vere made of 242 persons yesterday. Total of the clinic series since it started Aug. 4 is now 7.274. The mobile x-ray unit .was in Wilson today and tomorrow it will be located at the Dyess Drug Store in Dyess. Final day of the month-long clinic series will be Friday, when the unit will be at Ben Butler Co. in Joiner. Registrars yesterday were Mrs. Roy Cox, Mrs. Bill Cromer, Mrs. Jettie Driver, Mrs. W- N. Thomas, Mrs. Earl Robbins, Mrs. Robert Morrow and Mrs. Arthur Ayres. With the Courts CIRCUIT: (Civil division)— Emmett O'Neal Atchley, et al, vs. William T. Barnett, suit for damages. CHANCERY: (Divorce decrees filed)—Cora Byford vs. Will Byford, Erma L. Dieu vs. Emil Dieu, Jr., Ideila Davidson NEA Postmasters To Hold Seminar A seminar of instruction for Northeast Arkansas postmasters will be conducted at Arkansas State College in Jonesboro beginning at 2 p.m. Friday, Mrs. Alma Harnden of Wilson, district president of the Arkansas chapter of the National Association of Postmasters, announced today. Postmasters from offices of the first, .second, third and fourth class will be divided into groups for discussion of problems relating to procedures and operation of their own class ol office. The seminar will be followed by a dinner, after which Rep. E. fi (Took) Gainings of West Memphis will address the group. All pojt- masters in the First Congressional District are eligible to attend the meet. TEACHERS ond: Mrs, Betty McLeod and Miss Barbara Monaghan. first. LANGE—Mrs. Julia Pcnn, principal and sixth grade; Mrs. Doris Slaughter, sixth; Miss Prances BriSht and Miss Dana Sue Dinkins', fifth; Mrs. Mary Clay Crawford and Miss Florence Moore, fourth; Mrs. Jewell Featherston and Miss Colleen Wood, third; Mrs. Gladys Deckulniun* and Miss Blllic Sue Burkes, second; Miss Elizabeth Halsteucl and Miss Alice Marie Hoss, first, LAN.GE SCHOOL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN — Mrs. Vclcta WillillBham. SUDBURY — Mrs. E. E. Fry, principal and fifth grade; Mrs. D. C. McLean and Miss Alma Peters, sixth grade; Mrs. Delia! Lancaster', fifth; Mrs. Gertrude Sansom and Miss Gloria Ashmore*. fourth; Mrs. Olive Klrksey and Miss Martha Winuard*, third; Miss Mary L. Webb, Mrs. Mary Neal Lewis* anti Mrs. Esther White*, second; Miss Mary Hublcr and Miss Beatrice Hargett. first. ELEMENTARY MUSIC (all schools)—Mrs. Ralph Berryman. YARBRO — Mrs. M. A. Middleton", principal; Miss Mildred Garner, fourth; Miss Juliette Rossie". third; Miss Martha Janette Jones", second; Miss Carolyn Jones*, first- CLEAR LAKE — J. T. Simpfon, principal and fifth and sixth grades; Mrs. Maggie Timmons. third and fourth; Miss Lola Thompson, first and second. LONE OAK — Shelby McCook, principal and fifth and sixth grades; Miss Thelma Cathey, third and fourth; Mrs. Opal Harris, first and second. NUMBER NINE — M. L. Hart, principal, fourth, fifth ant! sixth grades; Mrs. M. L. Hart, first, second and third grades. PROMJSED LAND—C. C. Dulaney, principal, seventh and eighth grades;. Mrs. Fred Wall!, fifth and sixth; Mrs. Lois Dulaney, third and fourth; Mrs. Elizabeth Ellis, first and second. CEBEUS BLOOMS HERE — The E. L. Crouch's of 126 East Dougan had what is fast becoming their own annual little neighborhood flower show last night in their back yard when their night blooming cereus plants, which last opened Sept. 9 of last year, bloomed momentarily. At top. above, the cereus bud — one of several on the plant — signals at 8 p.m. that the event is on the way. At midnight, the cereus bloom — a vari-shaded white — has readied the height of its beauty. (Courier News Photo) Carbon monoxide is produced by the incomplete burning of coal and other materials containing carbon. vs. William L. Davidson. Holly Development Corporation vs. p. N. Morse, intervention of L. P. Morse dismissed with prejudice in money seizure for execution. Obituary Services Conducted For John Soden, 63 DYESS — Services for John Soclei], 68, who died Friday night after a lengthy illness, were conducted Sunciny by Mrs. Clara Ward, pastor of the Church of the Lord Jesus Christ, assisted by the Rev. C. F. Bates. Survivors Include his wife and two step-sons, Cnlvin Carr of Dyess and Purvis Carr of Trumann; a half- brother, Joe Thompson; and eight r-rantichildren. Burial was nt Bas- 'h Citizens Funeral Home in charge. Van Fleet Said To Have Refused Offer from Rhee SAN FRANCISCO UP)—An official of the American-Korean Foundation says Gen. James A. Van Fleet turned down an offer from President Syngrnan Rhee to head South Korea's armed forces. Palmer Bevis, executive director of the foundation, told a news conference yesterday Rhee personally made the offer to Van Fleet in Seoul a few days ago. Van Fleet went to Korea for the foundation. Bevis was in the Van Fleet party. A Gouth Korean government spokesman recently denied the offer had been made to the retired U. S. 8th Army general. Bevis said Vim Fleet told Rhee that as an American citizen he could not command another nation's armed forces. Dallas, Texas, is the largest city :>f the United States not on navigable water. Negro Teachers ;• Conduct Work Conference Here A one-day work conference for Negro teachers of the Blythevilla School District was held today at Harrison High School. Speaking on this morning's program were Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, assistant superintendent and supervisor of Negro schools; Arville Kraus, hearing and vision consultant of the State Health Department; and Mrs. Annabel B. Pill, county health nurse. A panel discussion on "Meeting the Health Needs of Students and Teachers" was scheduled for this afternoon. Panel participants included Mrs. Pill, Mr. Kraus and Mrs. Prances Gammill, executive secretary of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association. Faculty members on the panel included Willie Mae Robinson, Harrison social studies teacher; Ayre Lester, vocational agriculture teacher at Harrison; Era Thompson of Promised Land school; Carrie B. White, Harrison librarian- Robert Wiley, principal of Elm Street School; Helen K. Nunn, Harrison home economics teacher; and Alena Wiley, mathematica teacher at Harrison. Read Courier News Classified Ads. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. ••••••••••••••••*••••••• LAST TIME TONIGHT LAS VEGAS STORY With Jane Russell and Victor Matur* THURSDAY ONLY THE WHIP HAND With . Carla Belinda & Elliott Reid THEATRE "Osceo/o'j Finest" THURSDAY & FRIDAY M-G-M DOES IT AGAIN!/ Now a NEW dramatic I spectacle brought to I the screen The/ I flaming love / ! story of a / \ Queen' / < STEWART _ SIMMONS GRANGER ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION THEATRE On Our Wide-Vision Silver Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT PLUS SPORT SHORT THURSDAY & FRIDAY Come Back. Little Sheba CARTOON & SHORT ••••••••••«*fIf••••*••••••••••••*••••••••••!••••• '/' JR I A <?/ / ^ / //// 7 '16 t/Dack to School ^Jime at ^s \etley, 6i itfo the cJLaraeat Selection of Ac J I (J arman Smart casual styling for your carefree hours. Take it easy in style this season in a pair of Jarman "Lcisuals" that combine smart styling and Jarman's famous "friendliness of fit." Stop by soon and try a pair. you* FftitNDir SHOf srom Jarman Shoes 8.95 to 16.95 — Kingston Shoes 7.95 A, B, C and D Widths In Most Styles

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