The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1955 · Page 18
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 18

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 16, 1955
Page 18
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EKHTTTSW ELYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FMDAY, SEFTEMBBH M, 19W 7 Negroes Entered In State Colleges (Continued from Page 1) Center. Bill Good, assistant to university President John T. Caldwcll, said th*r* might be other Negro stu- Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Carton |M:M owtattMl Oct 3185 3295 3281 328' Deo 3301 3311 3299 3299 Mar 3283 3289 3218 3276 May 3290 3296 3285 3285 N«w Orrwn* CottM Dot . . 3284 3292 3281 3286 Dec 3297 3310 3296 3298 Mar . 3291 3297 3290 3288 May 3287 3295 3287 '. ChiccM Wheat Sept .... 197% 198% 197% 198& Dec .... SOOVs 201% 200ft 30154 Chk«g* Corn Sept .... 130% 13054 129«, Dec 129% 129'/ 2 128'A Chic«g» Soybeans Sept .... 223V4 224}i 2231-i }{ov 221% 221% 220 Jan .... 224 224 223 Nov .... 223ft 2231' 4 322 129ft 128 : 224 220 223 Yt 222 New York Stocks A T and T 180 Amer Tobacco f> Anaconda Copper 79 3-1 Beth Steel 159 1-2 Chrysler 90 Coca-Cola 138 l~. Gen Electric 53 l-< Gen. Motors 138 5-i Montgomery Ward 87 7-t N Y Central 41 I- 2 Int Harvester 38 5-1 Republic Steel 523-4 Radio « Socony Vacuum 62 3-E Studebaker Wl-s Standard of N J 139 Texas Corp Ill 1-2 Sears 107 1-2 USSteel 593-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI (!PI~ (USDAJ—Hogs 6,500; fairly active; uneven; barrows and gilts over 190 Ib 15-25 higher than yesterday's average, instances more: 190 Ib down barely steady to 25 lower; sows unevenly 25-75 higher; spots more on heavier weights; bulk mixed U. S. Nos 1, 2 and 3 200-260 Ib 16.50-75, more at 16.50; over 400 head No 1 and 2, largely No 1, around 200-220 Ib 17.00; mixed grade 170-190 Ib 15.75-18.25; 150-170 Ib 14.75-15.75; 120-140 Ib 13.25-14.25; sows 400 Ib down 14.5015.75, few lots 16.00, heavier sows 12.75 - 14.50, largely 13.00 - 14.25; boars 8.50-12.00, few 12.50. Cattle 800, calves 400; run largely cows and unfinished grassy light cattle which very spotted with bids and few sales unevenly lower; some common and medium stockers and feeders now around 1.00 lower per week; cows steady to day with fairly prompt clearance most utility to low commercia cows 10.00-11.50; very few cows o kind to bring 12.00; most cnnnerp and cutters, 7.00-9.50; some li£ canners down to 7.00 with e tremes to 5.00 on occasional shells bulls and vealers steady; good anc choice vealers 19.00 - 24.00, fev, prime to 27.00; utility and com mercial bulls 12.00 - 14.00; f a weighty bulls 11.00-12.00. lemon Leaders LOS ANGELES IS—Two California counties — Ver.tura and Santa Barbara — now produce more than one fourth of all the lemons grown in the world, according to a Los Angeles State College study. SON'S FLOWER - To touch (he top of this sunflower, George Bice, 6, hat to climb through a second floor window pf his home in Cleveland, Ohio. George brought ths sunflower from school last spring when it was two Inches tall. Today it rcachet 14 feel—and George's parents hope he'll take Uio )*><•«• bwk to school. dents. He said registration had not been completed, and that students were not identified by race on their registration cards. The Negro at Tech is Terry York of Russeliville; the one nt- Henderson is John Taylor, an honor graduate of Arkadelphia's Negro . High School. Those in the university and Arkansas State classes were not identified by name. To All Colleges In accepting the Negroes without court action, the colleges apparently acted on the theory that the U.S. Supreme Court's decision outlawing racial segregation in public schools applied equally to tax- supported colleges. An opinion of the attorney general's office has expressed such a view. A check of three other state- supported colleges brought statements from Arkansas State Teachers College at Conway and Southern State at Magnolia that they have not- accepted any Negroes— nor received any completed application* from Negroes. President Horace Thompson of Arkansas A&M at Montlcello was out of the state, but he said last week that no applications had been received from Negroes. 33rd Greenlease Bill Is Found ST. LOUIS {/P>—Discovery of another $20 bill from the missing Greenlease ransom money has been reported by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, this one at Norris City, 111. So far 33 $20 bills from the S303,- 720 still missing of the 3600,000 ransom payment have turned up in various parts of the nation. The majority of. them have been found at the Federal Reserve Bank in Chicago. Charles E. Weirauch, a retired farmer, said yesterday his wife 'ound the latest bill Tuesday night while comparing serial numbers of some bills with published lists of ;he missing bills. He believes- the Greenlease bill may have been given to him as he cnshed a check at. a Norris City department store. Several carnivals FRIEND OR FOE?—Private First Class James Suilivan of the U.S. Army's Jungle Warfare Training Center near Fort Sherman, Canal Zone^ introduces 'a boa-constrictor to some newly-arrived soldiers—who do not seem too "pleased to meet you" about the situation. To old bands it ihe center, reptiles are just another facet of jungle living: to which aK soldiers must become accustomed. PERON (Continued from Page 1) Buenos Aires. Planes Over Cordoba Planes were reported over Cordoba but there was no indication of whether they were piloted by loyalists or rebels.' The planes were Glostcr Meteor had played in the area during the summer, Weirauch said. One theory has been that some carnival workers may be passing the money. Norris City is about 125 miles southeast of St. Louis. jets — the same type that bombed Government House in Buenos Aires in the abortive revolt of last June 16. All commercial activity in Buenos Aires was told to close as a safety precaution. Armed trucks mounted with antiaircraft guns patrolled the streets. Civilian employes were moved out of Government House, leaving only troops of the presidential guard. This is the pink-colored building where President Perou works. It was the chief target of rebel planes on June 16. First word, that ft revolt had flared came when the government j announced arrest of 100 civilians in; putting down a terrorist plot; aeainst Peron. i Fire Destroys Wo rehouse RICHMOND, Va. (ff)—A fire that spread with devastating quickness destroyed a ha If-block-long warehouse in south Richmond early today. The flames, feeding on stored plywood, engulfed the structure in 40 minutes. After a battle of nearly two hours, firemen managed to control the flames that for a time had threatened the local general office of the U. S. Plywood Co. There was no immediate estimate of damage., Obituary David Miles' Father Succumbs HAYTI — Jeue Milei, Hayt Banker and father of Dr. Davl Milt* of BlyfchevUI*, died sudden! of a heart attack yesterday. He wai cashier and executive vice pre» dent of the Haytl Bank. He w« 00 Service* will be conducted at 3 ; m. tomorrow at Haytl Method!: Church by the Rev. Wilfred Houk patter. Burial will be In Ea»t won lawn Cemetary in Haytl, with Oer man Funeral Home In chaife. Born and reared in HarrUon Co unty Mloouri, Mr. Miln (erved World War t, graduated from th Dnlrenltr of MiMOUrt In 1M» an •erred u New Madrid Countr tat to 1KB before being employed by the Commodity Credit Corpora tlon at New Madrid In 1OT6. He was an active member of the Hay MetlodUt Church. In addition to hii ton OaTtd. h survived by hta wife; two brothtn Sherman MU« of McCrcdle, Mo and I. A. Mllw of Ridjewiy, Mo and a <t>t*r, Mn. Om» Magee a New Hampton, Mo. Marriage Out Judge Rules DENVER (if! — DIst. Judge Ed ward J. Keating, preparatory t sentencing James J. Shields, askec the defendant: '"Do you have any statement U make before sentence is imposed? "Yes, could I get married first? replied Shields. , "Absolutely not," declared th judge as he sentenced the 19-yea old youth to an indeterminate ter" for assault to commit robbery. Minor Wreck Reported Minor fender damage resulte from an accident at 9:45 this morn ing at Division and Chickasawbn Streets. A hair-ton truck driven by Wit liam Guill of Hayti. struck the rear end of a car driven by E. B. Me Neil, 527 Elizabeth of Blythevllle while it was stopped for a traffii light. Damage was confined to the rlghi rear fender of the McNeil car. NOTHING Drive with care . . . EVERYWHERE! FRESH AIR! Great Features back up Chevrolet Performance: Body by Fisher—Ball-Race Steering—Outrigger Rear Springs-Anti-Diut Braking-12-Volt Electrical Sysiem-Nine Engini-Driot Choice*. Pick a point on the compass, your favorite Chevy model — and let yourself go! Arrow for the far horizon and let Chevrolet's "Turbo-Fire VS" unravel the ribbon of highway. You're driving the car that can't even be touched for performance in its field. Chevrolet, you know, is the leading winner in NASCAR* Short Track competition against all comers. (Yes, that includes many high-priced jobs!) Fancy names and claims don't count in this league. Acceleration, cornering and handling ease are the things that'de- termine the winner - all qualities that make for safer, happier highway driving. And Chevrolet's got 'em like nobody clsel Have yon bossed this beauty yet? Come in and lake the key! Aim that Chevrolet hood down a stretch of open road—and relax. You're all alone! Because nothing in its field can match the stride of Chevrolet's "Turbo-Fire V8." •Nott'onol Anotialton for Stock Car Auto Koftnt MOWS THE TIME TO BUY! LOW PRICES-BIG DEALS! ENJOY A NEW CHEVROLET SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. SHE'S IN THE AIR ABOUT IT-Not a bird, not t plane, it'« Miriam Berrian coming in for a landing on the sands at Miami Beach, Fla. The energetic leap is Miriam's way of showing her joy at being in the sun near the sea. Caruthersville Man Gets ROTC Award Robert C. Cantrell, Ca'ruthers- ville. is among 11 senior ROTC cadets at Arkansas State College, Jonesboro, who have been designated "Distinguished Military Stu- Frank G. Ratliff, professor of mili- ;ary science and tactics at ASC. Winners of the awards must have outstanding records in military science as well as rank in the upper one half of their class academically. Awards were presented Monday by Col. Ratliff. at the weekly ROTC drill period. Budapest, Hungary, was the first city lo have successful underground trolleys. at Mead's The Only Exclusive Men's Store In Mississippi County See our Collection of Fall FLORSHEIMS Like every pair of shoes Florehcim makes< this season's blacks are truly outstanding. They look better and they fit better. They wear longer, too; In fact, Florsheim* are the bett oftbebUcki! 301 W. Walnut- Phons 3-4578 G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL "I Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Vfeit Conny't CMMC* ferric*, >Uh 4

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