The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 21, 1953 · Page 5
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December 21, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 21, 1953
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Page 5
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MONDAT, DECEMBER 21, 195S BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIT! Demo Senators Seek Merits in Ike's Program They Want to Be Convinced Before Lending Support (Continued from Page I) ments." Monroney Criticizes Appea-ing last night on a Du Mont television program, Monroney joined Sen. Kefauver (Di 1 Tenn) in criticism of the administration for not including Democrats in the talks on legislative plans and for what Monroney called refusal of Republican lead ers to make public the proposals they worked out. Monroney said announcement 1 made after the sessions gave the impression of "press agentry" anc a "snow job" on the public. Sen. Duff <R-Pa) and Rep. Hope (R-Kan) on the same program praised the Republican proposal, as "liberal and constructive." In a final announcement on the legislative discussions Saturday, Eisenhower said the program will be based on the 1952 Republican platform. He said the test of foreign policy would be: "Dtes it advance the Interests of America?" The domestic program, he con- tinud,- would assure the people "that they can depend on this administration to protect the security, the welfare and the economic stability of each individual citizen." Monroney commented, "We'd like to be in on the takeoff as Well as the crash. The advice is all coming from one party." Would Cut Army Iruormea sources reported dur- l Ing the weekend that Eisenhower has tentatively approved military budget revisions that would mean reducing the strength of the Army to about 1,165,000 men by July 1, 1955, compared with present strength of a little under Hfc million. The recommendations were said to envisage reductions in manpower for all the armed services except the Air Force, which would be allowed to expand -during the next two years from the present strength of a little over 930,000 to about 970,000. Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R-NY), chairman of the Senate-House CommLltee on Atomic Energy, said last night he thought Congress would relax the secrecy on atomic matters now required by law enough to help U. S. allies and further the President's plan for an international information and materials pool to develop peacetime applications of nuclear energy. Fire Hits Pulaski County Farm LITTLE HOCK (/P)—Nearly 14 Prisoners at Pulaski County Pan 14 miles west of here fought a $15, .OQQ fire which destroyed two- build ings and some farm machinery yes terday. County Judge Arch Campbell sal sparks from a welder's torch set oi the blaze. Earlier in the day Little Bock,fire men fought a small but stubbor Waste paper fire in the walls of Pu laski County Court House. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Mar 3285 3203 3284 May 3309 3318 3309 July 3290 3596 3290 Oct 3238 3244 3238 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3287 3280 3285 May , 3310 3315 3310 July ..'. 3291 3296 3291 Oct 3240 3240 3240 Chicago Soybeans Jan .... 300'/ 2 300 7 / B Mch .... 301 302 May 298'/, 299 >/ t July .... 292% 293% Chicago Corn Mch .... 156 156% May 157 157% Chicago Wheat Mch .... 204 204% May .... 204i/ 2 2 05 New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors 60 Montgomery Ward 58 N Y Central 19% Int Harvester 27TS Republic Steel 43% Radio 24 Socony Vacuum 351.3 Studebaker 21% Standard of N J ' 72% Texas Corp 57 Sears 51 vi U S Steel 40 Sou Pac 37K 299% 2971/4 291 Vt 155 156!4 202% 203% WINDOW SMASHED — An unidentified fireman braved flames and falling lass to crash through a window into the apartment of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pittman, who first discovered the fire. (Courier News Photo) Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS III ifi— (USDAKC — Hogs 11.000; all weights fully steady with Friday; active to all buying interests; 180220 Ib 25.10-25; top 25.25 freely; 230-240 Ib 24.50-25.00, including few ots 240-245 Ib at 24.50; 250-270 Ib 23.75-24.25; heavier weights scarce; choice 150-170 Ib 4.25-25.25; sows 25 higher; 400 Ib down 21.50-22.50; 400 Ib 20.25-21.00. Cattle 6,500, calves 2,000; small local interests taking few choice steers steady at 21.00-22.50; lim- ted trading steady on good to choice heifers and mixed yearlings 18.00-20.00; otherwise slow and lit- le done; all interests bidding lower on cows; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 11.503.50; cutter bulls 9.00-11.00; good and choice vealers 21.00-28.00; few prime 31.QQ; commercial and good 5.00-20.0; cull and utility 1.00.5.00-20.00; cull waives. and utility. 10.00- Strike-Bound Store Burned Spa Pavillion Burns HOT SPRINGS (/P|—Pire of unde> termined origin yesterday destroy ed the dance pavillion and recreation hall at nearby Fountain Lake. Damage was estimated at $40,00 to $50,000. No body was injured. Nixon Trip Report Due WASHINGTON (/P) — Vice President Nixon plans a radio-television report to the nation Wednesday night on his just-completed 45,000- mile tour through Asia and the Middle East. THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wide Vision Screen) LAST TIMES TONIGHT Stalagl? ^ m i mm DON 0110 ' KflinfK.UVinO.OOcump TUBS., & WED. "Affoir In Monte Carlo" With Merle Oberon & Richard Todd PITTSBURGH HPi — Pire, fed by gasoline-soaked rags, burned a barricade and a wooden door to the driveway entrance of the Joseph Home's north side warehouse early today. The Home's store is one of five tig Pittsburgh department stores struck by 11 unions. The blaze caused an estimated $200 damage. Howard Fast Given Stalin Peace Prize MOSCOW W) — The Soviets saluted American left-wing novelist Howard Past today, awarding him a 525,000 Stalin Peace Prize. Fast presented the same prize to another American winner, Negro singer Paul Bobeson, in ceremonies in New York's Harlem three months ago. The Soviet Communist Party newspaper, Pravda, announced the 1953 awards today, the 74th anniversary of Joseph Stalin's birth. The prizes, Communist equivalent of the Nobel awards, were established in 1949 as part of the celebration for the Soviet premier's 70th anniversary. Pravda hailed the author as a 'courageous fighter for ideals whose writings are known over the whole world, who in an atmosphere of persecution remains true to his ideals of defending the rights of man, who represents the true progressive America which has noth- ng in common with the America of the reactionaries." In New York, Fast termed the irize "the highest honor that can le conferred to any person in these ;imes." MOX - Theatre - On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Week-days T-DO Sat. Sun. 1:0<! Injured in Fall Here Mrs. W. C. Buchannan of 716 Clark is in Blytheville Hospital receiving treatment for a broken leg and dislocated shoulder as the result of her falling yesterday from the front steps of her home. Her condition is reported as fair. Mrs. Lucy Paty Dies; Services Set for Today Services for Mrs. Lucy Paty, frequent Blytheville visitor who died in Memphis Saturday, were to be conducted this afternoon at 2:30 in National Funeral Home by the Rev. T. o. Slaughter. Burial was scheduled for Forest Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Paly is survived by three sisters. Mrs. R. C. Rose, Sr., Roseland. Mrs. C. L. Moore and Mrs. Fan Nichol, both of Blytheville; one daughter, Carmine Paty, Memphis; and four brothers, C. R. Nichol, Cliffton, Tex.. H. B. Nichol, Dallnr, D, W. Nichol, Conroe, Tex., and T. W. Nichol, Upper Monlclair, N. J. Services Conducted F6r Gosnell Infant Services for Debra Lynn Heagan, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Reagan of Gosnell, were conducted this afternoon in Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. Eugene Shuliz. Burial was in Dogwood Cemelery. PRISON Strike Forces Readers to Wait in Line for Paper MINNEAPOLIS W — News- hungry residents of this city of more than half a million population lined up again last night to purchase copies of the Minneapolis Tribune, sold only in the newspaper's main lobby since an APL teamsters' strike knocked out all truck deliveries. The morning paper continued I time, to publish but made no effort to deliver papers to homes or newsstands. Sales, made only in the lobby, were limited to five copies per buyer. Cut from the usual 620,000-run, only 15,000 copies of the Sunday edition were printed. All were sold by mid-afternoon. Last night sn'e of the Monday edition was brisk. Newsstands sold out all out-of-town papers they had. The Evening Star also will be affected by the walkout. The two papers are owned by the same company and printed in the same plant. Company officials said they would continue publishing both newspapers as long as limited newsprint supplies last. The drivers now on strike ordinarily haul the newsprint rolls to the plant. (Continued from Page It prison. Five were captured Immediate- y. Dan Beardsley, 37, murder-lifer 'ram Detroit, also was in the car )Ut eluded police for a short time before he was captured. He told prison officials he planned the getaway but almost backed out when 10 saw 12 others wanted to get nto the act. Herbert Gulembo. 29, doing 20 to 30 years for armed robbery in Detroit, parted company from the others when they split into two mnin groups and was picked up Saturday night in a Jackson hotel. jRosa also stayed in Jackson that ELECTION (Continued from Page 1) nature of the showdown battle. Conservative Support Lanlel's support came almost entirely from the conservative ranks—landholders, wealthy Industrialists, aud rightist Catholics. Behind Naegelen was an almost solid phalanx of Socialists nnd Communists, representing nearly all of France's working population. Dangling unhappily between were slightly more than 100 members whose votes could swing In either direction to name the President. Throughout last night, the un- lappy hundred plus a considerable lumber of the two opposition jroups sought a compromise can- liciate who could soften the sharp left-right division. By this morning, however, no such acceptable nan had been found. Observers figured the grave cleavage wonld be carried over WinmYi Hand Htaling LONDON, Dec. 21 IB — Prime Minister Churchill's burned left hand is healing normally and the 79-year-old statesman is "very well," a government spokesman said today. He burned his hand when a box of matches exploded Friday. Into the National Assembly, which in the next months must send a delegation to the Big Four conference in Berlin, agree on a new government after the President takes office Jan. 17, ratify or reject the bitterly controversial European army treaty, rework France's economy and perhaps revise the constitution. Both Gain Both Laniel and Naegelen picked up votes on the eighth ballot. The Premier's count rose from 407 on the seventh vote to 430, while the Socialist's increased from 303 to 381. There were half a dozen partial explanations for the deadlock. WRECKS (Continued from Fit* 1) celved only minor cut* and bruises, Mrs. Denton had been visiting her daughters In Houston and Fort Worth, Tex., and wa» on her way home for the Chrlstmu holidays accompanied by her grandson when the accident occur cd. She wi» taken to a nearby farm home and then to a doctor who sent her .to the hospital when it was discovered that her injuries were serious. Mrs. •Denton's injuries appeared to b« minor at the time of the accident, Mrs. Fairfield said. Mrs. Fan-field, who teaches school in Mllledgevllle, Ga., and arrived in Blytheville soon after the accident, said she was to meet them here for the holidays. Billions of meteorolds plunge Into the earth's atmosphere every day at speeds as high as tt milei a second. The other five burst into the home of Joseph Watts in Jackson. Holding him at gunpoint, they stole most of his clothes. Then they drove off in a Cadillac owned by a visitor at the home, taking Mrs. Watts and Miss Helen Gilbert, a nurse also visiting at the home, as hostages. In northwest Detroit, the convicts got out of the car. Three reportedly went one way and two another. The women ran out, of gasoline a short, time later, then walked to a filling station nnd called police. Mrs. Wntts and Miss Gilbert said the fugitives were gentlemanly throughout, nnd kept assuring them they would not be harmed if they followed instructions. HOS Air Raid SEOUL (fP> — Two unidentified slanes flew south across the lieu- ;ral zone from North Korea last night and air raid sirens in Seoul signaled the battered city's first alert since the armistice. An Air Force spokesman said the planes headed north again a few minutes after crossing the former battle line. jRescyers Near {Crash Scene | LONDON (0 — A ground rescue team, was believed today to have reached the wreckage of a U. S. Navy Neptune bomber which crashed Thursday on a southern Iceland glacier, but no word was heard here whether any of the nine men aboard were still alive. On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature GOING OUT OF BUSINESS 1 C ON ENTIRE STOCK Buy Anything in Store at Regular Price and Get Anything of Equal Value 'Our Gang" Comedy (Long) TUBS., & WED. Double Feature for Only 1 C —AND— THI 110 MAKINI STOUT I Battle 'I PETE SMITH Comedy & Football Short No Refunds-No Exchanges ALL SALES FINAL Come in & Bring a Friend ALL FIXTURES FOR SALE CLARA'S SHOP 419 W. Main 38 MS? Wtf 8 a II W B» I Big Christmas SHOE SALE NOW GOING IN FULL SWING! ttMWIICWIIMWWWMlPWl J Ji t \^ I /\ L. . " Men's Cowboy Boots One Large Shipment of Famous Name Boots in Black & Brown— Regularly 14.95 11 90 Scores of Other Money Saving Values at KELLEY'S! Wondef-fu! id •fc HHHB ./ //t* $135 , 0 $195 CHRISTMAS BEAUTY BOXES You will be admired for your choice of this brilliant new gift idea. Think of it — merely ask for her stockings by her favorite costumt color — Black, Brown, Blue or Color — inside she will find three pairs of Fabuloua Phoenix Nylons to go with that costume color. And each pair of stockings is Beauty Marked to keep her fashion-correct every day. All in custom-fit proportion*, JIEDELf 224 W. MAIN Open Every Night 'Til 9 Including Thursday, Christmas Ere

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