The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 8, 1955
Page 3
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8;. 1958 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRES New Found Blood Type Makes Paternity Tests More Accurate Br ALTON I* BLAKESLEB AP Science Reporter EAST LAN'SING Mich (AP) — Paternity tests can be made much more accurate through fscovery of an endreiy hew kind of blood type, two Canadian scienUsts reported They find your blood has a "protein type," in addition to the usual A, B AB or 0 type of blood. Your A-B 0 blood type is governed by the kind of red blood cells you have inherited. The scientists find you also inherit one of three types of particular proteins, never before detected, which float in the serum or liquid part of your blood. Your protein type apparently is not connected with your red cell or A-B-O type. Thus if both your parents had A type red cells you are also an A type. But if your parents' protein types differed, you inherited a different kind of protein type than they had although all three of you have A type blood. Same Laws Inheritance of the protein type seems to follow exactly the same laws of genetics as does inheritance of red cell types, said Dr. Norma Ford Walker, geneticist, and Or. Oliver Smithies, biochem- 1s.. of the University of Toronto. Paternity tests are based on analyzing the red cell blood types of a man and woman and then seeing whether the child could be their offspring. Disproves OnlJ These tests can only disprove that one individual man could not be the father of a chad by one Individual woman. They cannot prove he is not the father if the child happens to have a blood type which could have resulted from the union of a different man and a woman with those same blood types. What the protein type tests can do is to refine the question further, j If the child's protein type could! not have resulted from the combi-i nation of the man and woman's < protein types, it Would be evidence that he was not the indicated father. Bank Cashier Faces Charge LITTLE ROCK Iff) — Federal authorities yesterday announced the arrest of Shelly Lawrence Peebles, 48, former cashier of the Peoples Bank of Portland, Ashley • County, on a charge of making » fraudulent bank entry. The Federal Grand Jury, which met here last week, charged that on Aug 11, 1954 Peebles made an entry showing a $4.000 credit for Simmons Ntaional Bank of Pine Bluff rather than for the full •amount of a deposit of $5.008.61. Peebles was taken in custody Tuesday at De Witt. Bond was set at 51,000. rope work decorates the fig ne, Italy, ships, :s shown rtov«i'"by"BoatswaUi'i Mate Donald F. Noel, coxswain of the gig. SAILOR'S ART—Fancy tasseled rope work decorates tl (captain's light boat) aboard the USS Salem near_ Rome The ornamental work, long a tradition r>n U.S. titvy sh Integration Off to Scattered Start in Southern Schools Algeria is part of metropolitan each year. Nation's Oil Output Down TULSA, Okla. UK — Daily average domestic crude oil production declined 13,100 barrels to 6,682,100 barels during the Week ended Sept. 3, the Oil and Gas Journal's survey shows. A big drop in Oklahoma was the chief factor in the decline. Oklahoma lost 24.000 barrels to 541,300 during the .week, more than double the best Bain — Louisiana's 10.715-barrel advance to 731,175 barrels. The week's production raised the Journal's estimate of 1955 output to 1,653,647,900 barerls compared to 1,571,196,035 a year ago. Lower California, or Baja Californi" as it is called in Spanish] belongs to the Republic of Mexico. BOTTLE BABY—Tiger, despite its. fierce name, is just a kitten —and one with a strong instinct for the life of Reilly. This is Tiger, pet of Hilda Cuartere of Jacksonville, Fla., in a typical mealtime pose. State GOP Head In Washington WASHINGTON tfl — Ben Henley of Harrison, Ark., chairman of Arkansas' RefiibUcan State Committee, is here for a conference of state GOP chairmen which opened yesterday. The state chairmen will makt plans for the 1956 presidential election. They will fly to Denver Friday to talk with President Eisenhower. Rate have such sharp incisori that they can gnaw through lead pipes to get at water, pierce tins of jelly tumblers, work their way through poor cement- walk three inches thick, cut through slate shingles, sun-dried bricks and oalc planks. Teachers' Suit- Declined by NYC NEW YORK <fi — The city rejected yesterday a .1250.000 claim by a teacher, who was stabbed by a 15-year-old boy while conducting an cvcninp gym clasf. Comptroller Lawrence E. Gerosa said the city'.' !<•?»! obligation to protect Its citizens "runs to the general public." He said "no duty of special protecting was owed" to the iencher. The teacher, James O'Farrell. 28, has recovered enough to take a Job teaching English and dramatics at an all-girl junior hich school in DIP Bronx. His lawyer said O'Fnrrell was unable to resume teaching physical education. Migratory bird. 1 ; tend to travel along set fiyways. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Integrated public schools have begun the fall term in scattered sections of the South but most of those accepting both Negro and white pupils for the same classrooms are at government instilla- tions. Three Florida Air Force bases have opened integraied schools. They are MacDill AFB at Tampa, Eglin AFB at Valparaiso and Tyndal! AFB at Panama City. School principals said no count was made of the number of Negro pupils enrolling. Oak Rldee. Tenn., where public schools are financed by the Atomic Enerey Commission, opened the Oak Ridge High School and Rogersville Junior High to Negroes this week.'About 45 Negroes registered at the high school in a total enrollment of about 1,100. Fifty Negroes entered the junior hich school, which has a total of about 1,000 pupils. The high schools were the first , public schools in Tennessee to have 1 mixed classes. I Principal T. H. Dunigan of Oak I Ridge High named a Negro teacher \ to the faculty. He is Fred Brown, i who will teach printing, home me- j chanics and plastics. At Ashland. Ky., six Negro students enrolled at the junior college i after the Board of Education an- i nounced Monday that the school i would open to both races. I At Birmingham. Ala.. Federal '•• Judge H. H. Grooms granted the j University of Alabama a four! month stay of a court order to i accept Negro students. ! Several Texas communities be• gan integrated schools without in! cident. A half-dozen Negro students ; enrolled in lower grades of former ! all-white schools at Big Spring, ; and H Negroes at Austin. I Nearly 200 Negroes enrolled in ' InteEr.-.ted schools at Bexar County, where the county seat is San Antonio. 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