The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 26, 1954
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JULY 26,1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COl^lER NEWS PAGE FIVE Vietminh Forces Strike Far Below Cease-Fire Line By JOHN RODERICK SAIGON, Indochina (AP) — Vietminh forces stabbed southward in Viet Nam over the weekend, striking far below the dividing line set in the imminent cease-fire. A French high command spokesman said the rebel attack in the South began Saturday. He said the Vietminh struck at Nha Trang, on the China Sea coast. Rebel commandos sabotaged several bridges in Nha Trang after Vietminh artillery had bombarded the coastal town's defenses, Pressure Elsewhere The rebels also attacked French Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (12:90 quotations) Oct 3429 3443 3429 3440 Dec 3445 3468 3445 3461 Mch 3464 3493 3464 3486 May 3471 3496 3471 3490 Naw Orleans Cotton Oct 3429 3448 3429 3437 Dec 3445 3463 3445 3460 Mch 3466 3492 3466 3484 May 3472 3499 3472 3493 Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 313y 4 31Sy 4 307 313y 4 Nov ... 289 289y 8 288 289% Jan ... 293y 8 293% 291 293% Mch ... 295 295% 294 295% Chicago Wheat Sept ... 211 213 211 211% Dec ... 214 218% 214 215V 8 Chicago Corn Sept ... 160y 8 166y 2 16(T/e I 64 Dec ... 154 160% 153 & 158% New York Stocks (12:45 quotation*i A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric , Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester , Republic Steel , Radio — Socony Vacuum , Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears TJ S Steel , Sou Pac , 174 7-8 58 7-8 38 7-8 74 1-4 63 1-8 116 44 3-8 79 7-8 79 7-8 22 1-2 32 1-4 61 1-2 34 1-2 42 7-8 18 3-8 86 5-8 70 1-2 65 3-4 54 3-8 43 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. UP)— (USDA) — Hogs 8,500; moderately active; barrows and gilts steady to 25 lower, except some strength on 130 Ib down; sows mostly 25 higher; 190-240 Ib 22.2550; several loads No. 1 and 2 22.60-75; 240-270 Ib 21.25-22.50; 150180 Ib 20.25-22.00; 120-140 Ib 17.2519.25; sows 400 Ib down 16.0018.00 ; heavier sows 12.75-15.00; boars 9.50-16.00. Cattle 7,000; calves 1,500; asking higher on all classes, with opening sales strong to 50 higher on steers and butcher yearlings; cows mostly 50 higher and active; moderate showing choice yearlings and medium weight eteers 22.5024.00; commercial and good steers and heifers 16.00-20.00; utility and 7.50-10.00; light shells 6.50-7.00; head 13.00; canners and cutters commercial cows 10.00-12.50, odd head 13,00; canners and cutters 7.50-10.00; light shells 6.50-7.00; bulls steady; utility and commer- bulls 8.50-11.00; vealers steady; cial 11.50-13.00; canner and cutter high choice and prime 19.00-20.00; good and choice 14.00-18.00; commercial and low good 10.00-13.00; culls 7.00-8.00. PLANE (Continued from Page 1) there were no casualties on the American side, and emphasized that the Red planes made their attack "over the high seas," It said: "The United States plans to protest most vigorously "against this further evidence of Chinese Communist brutality and their belligerent interference with a humanitarian rescue operation being conducted over the high seas." The American fighters were from the two United States aircraft carriers ordered into the area Saturday to "protect further rescue and search operations" launched after Chinese Communist fighters shot down a British Cathay Pacific airliner on a flight from Bangkok to Hong Kong. The Communist radio announced today that the Peiping government was Apologizing to British for the attack on the airliner. It said the Red pilots thought the plane was Chinese Nationalist. Thailand Next—ftfiet MCCHORD AIR FROCE BASE, Wash, (/P)—President Syngman Rhee of South Korea predicted last night that Thailand "will be the next victim" of Communist ag- ression. The Korena President en route to an official visit with President Eisenhower, described as "an unfortunate thing" the manner in which tht Indochina action WAS settled. and Vietnamese positions at Qui Nhon, 100 miles north of Nha Trang, and struck at Tuy Hoa, midway between tiie two towns. Other Vietminh forces brought pressure on Cheo Reo, a post 60 miles southwest of Qui Nhon on central Viet Nam's plateau. Gen. Paul Ely, French commander in chief in Indochina, warned the rebels to stop or face mass air retaliation. The stepup of fighting in the South, just as the cease-fire is about to go into effect, appeared base on a Vietminh desire to show Their strength to communities which will not be under their control. Peiping radio has broadcast statements by both Ho and Vietminh Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap to the effect that South Viet Nam was only temporarily in French hands, regardless of the cease-fire. Ho was quoted as saying, "The demarcation line does not mean the political and territorial border line. North, central and south Viet Nam are inseparable parts of our nation's territory. We assure the people of each region, that they will be liberated." Evacuation Begun Jacques Compain, French civilian director general in North Viet Nam, said he hoped to fly out 300 French civilians and 500 Vietnamese Wednesday. By mid-August, he expects the operation to hit high gear with about 1,000 flying out daily and another 4,000 a day going by ship from Haiphong, 65 miles east of Hanoi, to Saigon, 700 miles southward. Evacuation of the Hanoi area must be completed within 80 days after the July 27 cease-fire. Military units can remain in Haip- hong up to 300 days. Th cease-fire will be supervised by a three-nation commission — Indian, Communist Poland and Canada. India has accepted chairmanship of the commission. Peip- ing radio announced last night Poland also had agreed to serve on the group. As the day of evacuation approached, both sides stepped up their propaganda battle for more than a million Roman Catholics living in the North. There were claims and denials that Red sympathizers already are persecuting Catholics in Red River delta recently abandoned to the rebels. The Vietnamese hope to persuade Catholics in the delta to migrate south, where they presumably would furnish a solid bloc of votes in future elections provided by the cease-fire. 7,000 Said Dead in Flood NEW DELHI, India (fl>)—Reports from the India-Tibet' border say more than 1,000 persons died in the floods which swept the Tibetan trade center of Gyantse last week. Information received here indicated the swollen Namchung River, which flooded Gyantse, now is subsiding. THEATRE OSCEOLA YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort 2 More Days! Mon. & lues. -July 26 & 27- irKGMSWHEK W,«"UFI OFF! by TICHNlCOtO* CINEMASCOPE M fTrtt, H*.f)**), ft** *ktft*ITUNfl«K IA VJCTOt *|| SUSAN MATURE -HAYWARD M/CHAII «NNit > DEWU PAGCT FRANK ROSS ELMER DAVES PHILIP DUNNE Obituary Samuel Hall Dies; Rites Held Today Services for Samuel H. Hall, 70, who died at Walls Hospital Saturday afternoon following an illness of about four years, were to be conducted today at 2:30 p.m. in Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Bill Cook, pastor of Trinity Baptist Church. Mr. Hall, a retired groceryman, came to Blytheville from Troy, Term., his birthplace, in 1901, and had made his residence here since that time. Survivors include his wile, Arbell; one daughter, Mrs. Gunter Murff of Blytheville; one son, Harold Hall of Oklahoma City, Okla.; two brothers, Boone Hall and Henry Hall, both of Blytheville, and four grandchildren. Pallbearers will be Frank Ellis, W. C. Colston, Raleigh Sylvester, Felix Carney, Carl Lay and Clyde Fowler. Burial will be in Elm wood Cemetery. Rites Conducted For John Rusk Services for John Rusk , 82, were conducted at 4 p. m. today at Cobb Funeral Home by the Rev. Gene Schultz. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery. He died Sunday morning at his Blytheville home after a four- week illness He was born in Tip- tonyille, Tenn., and lived here for 15 years. He is survived by a son, Sam Rusk of Blytheville; a daughter, Mrs. Maudie Burell of Blytheville; a brother, Clabe Rusk of Ridgely, Tenn.; and a sister, Mrs. Sally Farrell of Caruthersville. Pallbearers were Johnnie Wisdom, Roy Baker. Roy Baker, Jr., Leland Jones, Charles Jones and James Bevill. Church Workers End Project Of Aiding Mexican Migrants Two workers sent here by the Na- , tiona! Council of Church Women to inaugurate a cultural and recreational program for Mexican mi-1 grants in the area have completed work here and been reassigned to duty elsewhere. Two more workers will be sent here during the fan cot- } ton picking season to continue the | program. j Carlos Herndon of El Paso, Tex.,; and Mrs. June Gilstead of Frincton, N. J., listed the following activities in their report for the past six weeks spent in beginning the program for migrants: Visitations in homes of migrant migrant workers; conducting schools for children of migrants; opening of a recreation center; addresses before church groups, Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs, and teaching ni- struction for the Spanish Club instituted here to give business personal and others working with migrants a working knowledge of the language. Calls in the homes of Spanish- speaking families were made throughout the period, and schools were conducted near Luxora, Armorel and .Stevens Gin. Fifty chldren attended the three schools, which were conducted to help children with sehool work and to serve as a Vacation Bible School. Activities in the schools consis: ted of English lessons, reading, arithmetic, spelling, coloring and handiwork, crafts, singing, games and-Bible stories in both languages. Refreshments were provided by three local bottling companies, and brought, to the schools by local church women. The recreation center, at 135 East Walnut and Little Park, adjacent to the address, was open on Sun- ATOMIC (Continued from Page 1) striving for adjournment by next Saturday. Won't Be Put Aside Knowland said the atomic energy bill under no circumstances will be put aside until the Senate has had an opportunity to vote on it. He said also that the Senate will Blanche winburn of Browm/ille, Tenn. day from 2 to 9:30 p. m., with ^ table games, literature, baseball, horseshoes, toys and games provided. Worship services in Spanish be kept "in continuous session" un- were conducted at; 6 p. m., with local ministers delivering sermons, which were translated. The evenings were ended with showings of movies. Air. Hornedo is an student at Texas Western College in El Paso, Tex., and lives in Durango, Mexico. Mrs. Glistad is a divinity student at- Princeton Theological Seminary in Princeton, N. J. 11 the bill and its amendments have been voted upon. "We are not going to permit an overwhelming majority of the Senate to be deprived of its right to vote by a wilful minority who, by their clear obstructionist tacitcs, are attempting to block the orderly engineering legislative process," he said. 0 * * Knowland said that when action LITTLt U2— ^^«fc_ in t \if — 'i What thfs country needs is more big spenders who spend their •own money Instead of the government's. @N£A» Rites Tomorrow For Arch Harper Srvices for Arch Eugene Harper, who died at his Blytheville home yesterday afternoon, will be conducted Tuesday at 10 a. m. at Cobb Funeral Chapel by the Rev. H. M. Sanford. Burial will be in Nut Bush, Tenn. Mr. Harper, 70, had lived here for 40 years and had been ill for about six years. He was born in Burtran, Mo. Survivers include his wife, Mrs. Minnie Harper of Blytheville; two brothers, Ellis and Ira Harper of Humbolt, Tenn.; and a sister, Mrs. C. D* Richardson Rites Conducted Services for Clarence Dewayne Richardson, 67, who died at his home in Blytheville Saturday ni-j ght, were conducted today at Cobb' Funeral Home Chaped by the Rev. J. C. Dickinson. Burial was in Dogwood Cemetery. Born in Russelville, Ky., Mr. Richardson had lived here for 15 years. He had been ill about 8 months. Survivors include hi» wife, Mrs. Minnie Lee Richardson; a -sister, Mrs. Lizzie Frankway of Leachville and W. M. Richardson of Arbyrd, Mo. Mother of Qsceola Man Dies at Piggott WILSON —Services for Mrs. W. C. Englash, 70, mother of Mrs. J. D. Roberts of Wilson, will be conducted Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 p. m. at the Methodist Church at Piggott, Ark. Mrs. Knight, who had been ill for three weeks died at the home of her brother, J. C. Knight of Piggott. with whom she made her home. Other survivors include a sister, Mrs. J. D. Roberts of Wilson. (Continued from Page 1) rionalist China and said Red fighters identified the British transport as il an aircraft of the Chiang Kai- shek gang." "'While carrying out patrol duty over Port Yulin of Hainan Island," the broadcast said, the fighters spotted the airliner '"'and fighting took place." "Upon receiving this report, the government of the People's Republic of China, undertook an investi- gatoin through various channels which revealed that the transport involved was actually a British- owned transport a-ircraft whose sinking (was) by our patrol aircraft as an aircraft of the Kuo- mintang (Chinese Nationalist) gang on a mission to raid our military base at Port Yulin," Feip- ing's note said. The rescue of survivors was car- red out by a United States SA16 Albatross amphibious plane under the very noses of the Reds. If flew from Clark Field, near Manila. The pilot, Capt. Jack I. Woodward, said the Reds seemed intent on killing all aboard the British plane. "It seemed to me they we're trying to make darn sure there would be no survivors," he said in an interview after he returned Clark Field. to Bell Contract Talks Begin ST. LOUIS (^—Negotiations on a new contract between the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., serving six states, and the Communication Workers of Americo CIO begin here today. The existing contract, which expires past party serves 30-day notice of an intent to discontinue the agreement. Aug. 30, continues in effect the deadline unless either on the atomic energy- bill has been completed the Senate will then turn to action on legislation dealing with foreign aid, farm problems and social security. The talkfest was interrupted over Sunday, but indications were it would resume today. Knowland said he and the other leaders gave Eisenhower a complete report on the legislative situation and added: "The President fully concurs in a decision of the legislative leadership—both Republicans and Democrats—that the filibuster must not be allowed to block the legislative program, even if it requires that Congress continue in session several additional weeks to do it. There will be no surrender on this issue." Knowland's statement still left unanswered some other questions: Morvel Man To Head State American Legion LITTLE ROCK WV-Abe J. Davidson of Marvell. Ark., was named state commander of the Arkansas American Legion yesterday when his only opponent. Waiter H. Scbrader of Hot Springs, Ark., withdrew his name from the race. In other action at the closing session of the state convention, the Legionnaires voted to table a resolution censuring the investigating tactics of Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis). The resolution "condemned and vigorously opposed all forms of totalitarian dictatorship, whether displayed in communism or in investigating procedure." A Legion spokesman said the convention decided to table the motion, which mentioned McCarthy by name, because it felt "singling out McCarthy for criticism was un-American." Other new officers include L. A. Elliott of Batesville, Ark., and Joe C. Carroll of Shoemaker, Ark., vice commanders, and Ray Bebout of Newport, Ark., chaplain. SAVINGS! Get soft prices on Bof/i Black and White Skfewolfsl Buy one high quality Marathon 6.00x16 tire for regular no- trade-in price of *14 9I -you get second tire for only •AOWAU 6.00x16 6.70x15 7.10x15 $14.95 16.95 18.80 6.50*16 20.15 11Jt* OUT Ml 10JI* WWTtWAU TO IDE 6.00x16 6.70x15 7.10x15 6.50x16 $18.30 20.75 .23.05 24.70 «* M in fcr WHY $10.88* 11.88 13.48 14.28 r*M rtV 4Av fW fMAA^Ml^t TfAH t Here, by far, u your best tire deil! During our big Goodyear Sale you save plenty on these high quality Marathons, made with Goodycar's exclusive 3-T Rayon Cord. New improved tread means longer life and more mileage. Sturdy rib design provides safer, surer traction. They're miles ahead of any tire at or near their regular prices —*a sensational value at these special pricci. Stop now and »vt! ph* tax and nc*pp*bfc tint ONLY *1" A WEEK FOR TWO TIRES! Pu'f wtil...f»it tH tint ••*« fk« i»*» Ml"""" GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 410 W. Main PHon« 2*2492 Drought Disaster Status Request Being Checked LITTLE ROCK (•?) — President Eisenhower wire<! Gov. "Cherry Saturday that the Federal Civil Defense Administration is investigating the governor's request that Arkansas be declared a drought disaster area. Cherry had asked the president to declare his state a "major disaster" area as a result of drought conditions brought on by the heat wave. Eisenhower's answer indicated that the Civil Defense Administration is seeking additional information from the Agriculture Department and the telegram stated that as soon as the report is received the president will take "whatever action is appropriate." Four Deaths Up State Toll For Week to 14 By THE ASSOCIATED PBESS Four weekend deaths—a drowning, a traffic mishap, a homicide and a repair accident—pushed Arkansas' accidental death toll to 14 for the week ended Sunday midnight. Jimmy Powell, 18, of Guernsey, Ark., was killed Sunday when hie car overturned near Hope. Don G. Agan, 23, of Texarkana, Ark., was shot to death in the home of his brother-in-law Saturday following what officers described as an argument with • his brother-in-law, Edward C. Cigainero. Cigainero and his wife wer* being held without charges pending investigation. Conway Jones, 27, of Batesvillt drowned in White River near Batesville when his boat capsized. Joe Glover, 30, of North Little Rock was discovered Saturday crushed to death under a car he was repairing. Apparently, the car slipped off a jack and crushed him. The weather was the week's biggest killer. Hear. caused five deaths and lightning claimed a sixth life. Traffic fatalities ran second. Four persons died on. state roads and highways. (Continued from Page 1) other side." Hep. Mills is taking a little ribbing from his colleagues over this one: The other day he stuck his head in the House chamber and heard a speaker discussing the bill to hike postal pay and raise postage rates, which he opposed. A short ;ime later the bells rang indicating a roll call vote and Mills, assuming the House was voting on the postal measure rushed into the | Collide at Intersection | Wilmouth Helflin and a Mrs. * Burnett of 701 Cherry were involved in a traffic mishap at Lilly and Cherry Saturday afternoon causing some damage to both vehicles, according to police reports. chamber and shouted '*no" when his name was called. Rep. Trimble grinning from ear j to ear, siddled up to Mills and said | "do you know what you just did? | You voted against the Korean GI bill and as far as I know you're the only ens in the whole House to vote 'no'." "Good gosh!" exclaimed Mills, rushing over to change his vote. "I'll never live it down," Mills mourned later. "I'm supposed to be one of the Democrats who knows at ail times what's going on in 'the chamber." On Radio And W In A Great RALLY From LITTLE ROCK UNITED STATES SENATOR John L. MacARTHUR PARK BANDSHELL In a Great VICTORY Senator McCleJlan Will Land In The Helicopter at 7:30 P. M. Other Candidates Will Speak. Music Will Begin At 7:00 P. M. Come See "Live" T-V BROADCAST TIME 8:00 F. M. TV Stations KARK-TV and KATV Little Rock Also Razorback Network Radio Stations fro!. Adv. F*H By P»t Senator McCkllmn C»nu»*l|ni Mft.

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