The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 14, 1954 · Page 8
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July 14, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 14, 1954
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Page 8
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Big Three Faces Serious Defeat In Indochina BLI'l'MTJBLLl (ARK.) COUUTE* NEWS WHWEMUT; JtrLY 14. Must P rt vent Development of Major Disaster (Continued itooi Pag« ft anti-Communist nations having in the security of Southeast Asia. Both types of compacts would b« designed to prevent open aggression agains a fixed line— in other words, they would be able to deal only with a provable attack by the Communists, a renewal of the war. But the real fear among- informed officials here is that a limited Communist success in Indo- chin*, the terms of which have Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:3* quotation*) July 3390 3403 3389 3404 Oct 3423 3429 3421 3424 Dec 3444 3447 3440 3440 Men 3463 3467 3460 3460 Ntw Orleans Cotton July 3337 3390 3386 Oct 3423 3426 3419 WATER Dec Men 3440 3462 3446 3467 3438 3388 3421 3440 (Continued from Page !•) | army engineers but at that time j Greer's Ferry Was not in the picture. In 1949 congress approved the White River-Bayou Meto project involving pumping of water from the White river into the area. However congress did not authorize any appropriation for the water recharge plan and no work ever has been done on the project. Norrell said he doesn't know if the Buxton plan is the answer to the area's problem but that it certainly is worth close study. 3460 3461 Chicago Soybeans July 387 3913. 4 382 Sept 289 291 V* 287 Nov 268 269 3 4 266% Jan .... 270t/ 2 273^ 270j/ 4 Chicago Wheat July .... 203% 204 Sept 205% 206% been the subject of negotiation ac Geneva, will have a magnetic effect on countries like Thailand, Burma and Indonesia which are militarily weak. The only great Sept ---- 155 power close to them is the Communist power of mainland China. K is an ideal setup, from the 202 v; 205ft 383 291 269i/; 272 3 A 203ft 205% Negro Deaths Obituary Mrs. Murchinson Is Buried Here (Continued from Pai« scheduled to return to Switzerland this afternoon. In the talks here, Dulles was ! reported pushing hard for imrnedi- Services for Mrs. Annie Murchi-| ate or *' ani zation of a Southeast son, 78, who died at her home yesterday morning were conducted today at 4 p.m. at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Truman House. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery. She is survived by a sister. Mrs. Asia defense alliance, contending as he has in the past that such a lineup against Communist expansion would strengthen the West's bargaining position at Geneva. Britain and France previously have feared formation of such an Kaze Brown Kremlin's viewpoint, for squeeze governments o applied partly Chicago Corn July 15934 160^ 156% Now York Stocks pressure on the those countries through diplomatic channels from the outside and partly through Communist party pressures from the ^inside. The Western nations have no organized force, committed to their purposes, which corresponds to fte centrally directed Communist party. They have no adequate eounterforce where the party op•rates against local weakness and l*r from the main centers of anti- Communist power. Much of Southeast Asia is fertile ground for Communist anti-Western "Asia for Asians" propaganda, moreover, because of the hatreds generated under long years of colonial rule. This is particularly true in Indochina where ,in the American view, successive French governments have been too slow And too miserly in doling out of independence. AT and T 159 I59i/-> 156 & 169% Services for Kaze Brown, who | be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. _, _, , - , , at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. The time was incorrectly stated yesterday as being Sunday. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Clara Loflin; mother, Mrs. B. F. Loflin; two sisters ,Mrs. Mary Jane Rose and Mrs. Irene Wallace, all S. L. Webster, with whom she J alliance would work against chan- lived, and a brother, D. Bradberry' of San Diego, Calif. Loflin Rites On Thursday Services for Paul Loflin, 46, will! Burial Was in Violet , Ceme tery. ces for Communist concessions at Geneva. Conference sources said the ministers last night also took up the question of restoring sovereignty to West Germany. Ahem Tobacco 55% Anaconda Copper 39 \/ s Beth Steel Chrysler 62% Cocoa-Cola 115% Gen Electric 44 "^ Gen Motors 7924 Montgomery Ward ...... 67 N, Y. Central '22 Int. Harvester 31% Republic Steel 59% Radio , 31% Socony Vacuum 43% Studebaker 17% Standard of N. J, 8«4 Texas Corp ;. 66% Sears figi^ U. S. Steel 52 Sou Pac 43 7 /s drowned in a river chute near Osceola last Sunday, will be conducted Thursday at 11 a.m. at Horn Funeral Home by Rev. C. M. Sharkely. Burial will be in Sandy Ridge Cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Jean j of Blytheville. Brown, of Blytheville; mother," Clara Brown of Blytheville; father, Arthur Brown of Marked Tree; three sisters, Ardarlia Gavin of St. Louis, Alvin Walker of St. Louis, and Elnora Carter of Blytheville; and three daughters of Blytheville. Survivors include his wife, a son, Joe Best, Jr.. of New Orleans, and a daughter, Mrs. Gerald Burns of Pallbearers were Paul Conway, I Jr., Joe Applebaum, Harry Leven- j stein, Bill Frye, Zeke Pollard and D. E. Young. Honorary pallbearers I Were members of the Mack Grider Post of the American Legion. Joe Best Rites Held OSCEOLA — Services for Joe Best, 61, were conducted this afternoon at 2 p.m. at the Baptist Church by the Rev. Percy Herring., f ffory Itching of mm COMMON RASH AlUrjjy - Jvy Poison - H«at Rash Don't stand such torment any longer! Just smooth Resinoi Ointment on your irritated skin at once. Sec how quickly its 6 active medications — combined in 3KO/Z7T— brins restful. iin<*crin£r relief BVD SPECIAL-THURS., FRI. & SAT. (•Continued from Page 14 program starts. Mr. Douglas maintained that Mr. Simon reserved rights over the •ewer line although it is on city property. H« said that Mr. Simon had previously asked for a $1.000 connection fee from Farr-Allen company. Mayor Jackson appointed the Building Committee to look into an amendment offered by Council' man Bill Walker to modify the ordinance passed last month concerning yards. auto salvage and junk If amended, the ordinance would draw no clear line between salvage operations and junk yards and second hand dealers, it was later pointed out. Engineer Heard Trby Seay of the Irby Seay Engineering Co., Memphis, explained his plan for a cheaper sewer system to the City Councilmen after they had officially adjourned las night. A map of the city had been se. up in the anteroom of the Mayor's office and Mr. Seay told the men that his plan, would cost $140.000 less than the previous plans con aidered by the city. His plan would cost a total of $879,500, he stated. The Council said it would consid- tr the plan. In other action, the Council — Denied special permit to open a florist shop at 128 Ruddle Road by Don Whitney; Accepted petition from Pride Addition residents to attempt to buy Block 42 (old Alexander Street) and open it as a street, the petition signers agreeing to pay for the lot; Accepted petition to condemn half burned house in 400 block East Ash owned by Virgil Foley and have it removed; Agreed to take action on petition to permanently establish alley between Chickasawba and Walnut which runs from Eleventh Street. Denied permission to H. A. Alley to move frame building closer to the downtown fire district because it is not of fireproof construction WEATHET (Continued from Page 1) a figure with which many disagreed. Various types of thermometers located in various spots in the city gave higher readings according to their quality, age and exposure to the sun. The lower official temperature was due to the controlled conditions under which Weather Bureau thermometers operate. They are mounted in louvered boxes called thermoscreens. These boxes, erected on legs and about six feet tall, permit air to circulate around the thermometer but protect it from direct rays of the sun. Similarly, the registering part of the water company's thermograph ijs mounted in a small louvered casing. Temperature* on other thermometers around the city yesterday afternoon ranged from 100 to 12« degrees. The wilting 126-degree reading was found on a thermometer mounted on the west side of Klrby Bros. Drug Co. at Main and Broadway. Mounted on a metal backing, it received the full blast, of the sun's rays. Courier News staffers took a look *t the official Weather Bureau thermometer located in R. *. Blaylocks' back yard. At 3 p. m., UM hiffh of 106 degrees had b«*n reached. H6tt«fMnan-of.the-<iay honors undoubtedly went to an extermina-! tor worklnt «* a bout* om H«ara Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. (ft— (USDA)—Hogs 6,500; moderately active; weights 180 Ib up 2540 lower; lighter weights 50-1.00 or i more lower and very uneven; sows ' steady to 25 lower; bulk choice 180-230 Ib 24.00-35; several loads choice 'No. 1 and 2 and uniform lot averaging 200-225 Ib 24.50; 240270 Ib 22.75-24.00; around 290 Ib butchers 21.00; 150-170 Ib 21.5023.50, mostly 22.00 up; sows 400 Ib down 17.00-19.00, few 19.25; heavier sows mostly 13.50-15,00; boars 10.50-16.50. Cattle 5,000, calves 1.400; opening slow on steers and heifers; relatively little done although a few high choice mixed yearlings reached 23.00; these about steady; cows slow with a few early sales about steady at yesterday's decline; utility and commercial 9.0011.50; canners and cutters 6.509.00;""bulls unchanged with utility and commercial 13.00-14.00; canners and cutters 9.00-12.00; vealers fully steady; high choice and prime 20.00-21.00: good and choice FR OWN PAYMENT On Any 15.00-19.00; commercial good 11.00-14.00. and low GET vision -No Trade-In— FURN. CO. Street. Dressed for the job of treating the foundation of the bouse, his costume included overalls, jacket, cap — and gloves. 301 E. Main St. "Sec Jimmie First' Phone 2-2487 b sixice! New Chevrolet Trucks.. do more work per day... more work per dollar! You save on operating costs. The "Thriftmaster 235" engine, the "Loadmaster 235," and the "Jobmaster 261" (optional on 2-ton models at extra cost), deliver greater horsepower plus increased operating economy. You sav* extra trips. That's because of extra load space. New pickup bodies are deeper . .. new stake and platform bodies are wider and longer. You save timt on deliveries. New truck Hydra-Matic transmission saves time and effort at every stop. Optional at extra cost on J /i-, %- and 1-ton models. You save with lower upkeep, too. There are heavier axle shafts in two-ton models, bigger clutches in light- and heavy-duty models, stronger frames in all models. You save hours on th* road. Thanks to new high- compression engine power, you can maintain faster schedules without, driving at higher maximum road speeds. And your savings start the day you buy. Chevrolet, you know, is America's lowest- priced line of trucks. Com* in and s«t all the wonderful new things you get in America's number one truck. Now's tho timo to buy I Get our BIG DEAL! Serve with a Now Chovrolotl SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. Phone 3-457S MEAD'S July Clearance Continues Wl HIM Y«tt ClMtT StACI tw«'$ how w« propost to get ft - and you'll benefit... SUMMER CLEARANCE SAU to clear our stocks for new fall merchant*! A dilemma! N«w Fall clothing k arriving.. but we need stock room. What to do? Ask you for closet space for our present stock? Why not! But i» return we must make it very much worth your while. So. « . first, fine tropicals, suits and •port clothes go on Sale at downright good savings. . . Not our en- lire stock goes on sale, but you may find precisely what you want, you want. When you do, it will be a real bargain, not an artificial one. But act soon . - . we expect our racks to clear fast. Tropical Suits REG. 59.50 43.75 REG. 49.50 34.75 REG. 37.95 24.75 All Wool Fall and Winter Suits GREATLY REDUCED! Floriheim SUMMER SHOES Nyl»n Mesh and Bla,ck Wit* White Bnck Trim Reg. 20.95 Now 14.95 Reg. 18.95 Now 12.95 Reg. 24.95 Now 17.50 Reg. 21.50 Now 16.50 STETSON STRAW HATS Keg. 5.00 — Now Keg. 45 7.50 — Keg. mj45 70.00 — New / No Exchanges—No Refunds // It's For a Man - Meads Will Hove It!

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