The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 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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Thursday, September 23, 1954
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1954 LE '.'(ABK.V COURIER NEW? PAGE FIVE Rites Tomorrow For Mrs. St. John Services for Mrs. Ina Marie St. ^^ John, who died at her home here ..™^ , this morning following a two-week j illness, will be conducted at 2 p.m. | tomorrow at Cofab Funeral Home | Chapel by the Rev. M. D. Mabry, pastor of Full Gospel Tabernacle. Mrs. St. John had resided here { for the past 15 years after moving 8 from Ripley, Term, Survivors include two sons, Bob St. John of Newport. R. I., and Ralph St. John of Blytheville; a daughter. Mrs. Kate Banks of Blytheville; and a brother, Fred Smith, of Placios, Tex. Burial will be in Dogwood Ridge j Cemeterv. Champion Hereford Female . . . also entered by v ASC FAIR Senior Champion Female Jersey . . . shown by Bob Head, Brookland Continued from Page 1 Hereford division except one. This was first place for heifers calved between May 1 and Aug. .31. 1952, which was won by Fred Hodges of Jonesboro. . In judging of jerseys, Arkansaas State and Bob Head divided honors. ASC had the junior reserve champion female and the reserve champion bull while Mi-. Head showed the junior reserve champion female, the senior champion female, reserve champion female and the grand champion bull. Animals entered in the various classifications by Mr. Head won nine first-place awards, four sec-; ond-place awards, four third-place J ribbons, and one fourth prize. ASC entries won two first place awards. six second- place prizes, two third, two fourth and one fifth prizes. In the shorthorn division Yar- nells Farms made almost a clean sweep of awards. In addition to showing the champion bull and female and reserve champion bull and female, Yarnelis Farm won every other prize in the various classifications except one. This was a second place award which went to Prank Hodges of Blytheville for bulls calved between Sept. 1 and Dec. 31, 1952. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton <12:30 quotations) Oct .-' 3508 3515 3503 3513 Dec 3538 3551 3537 3551 Mch 35S6 3574 3560 3575 Mav 3579 3588 3575 3588 Continued from Page 1 Kensett, who was identified with t neither Faubus nor Cherry in the recent campaign, for permanent chairman. On the eve of the convention, newspaper advertisements appeared asking ,the gathering to ''repudiate" the. vote cast at the, Aug. 10 primary in Faubus' home 'county of Madison and at other places in the state. Oct Dec Mch May 3509 3512 35S4 3512 3540 3550 3538 .2550 3565 3574 3559 357-1 3573 3585 3574 3585 Chicago Nov. . 26<h4 • 270V, 266^ 267y 4 J:.n ... 272% 273 26954 270 1/ 4 Mch ... 27412 275«> 271% 372% May '....275 276 ] /> 272'4 273 Chicago Corn Dec ... 152 152 .151V 4 151% Mch 155 3 s 155',2 154% Io5 Byrglors Take $15 from Store Burglars took S15 frwri a desk drawer of the H?.lsell and White Furniture Co. on Division street Tuesday night after breaking a back window to ga ; .n entrance, Charlie Short, deputy sheriff, said this Chicago Wheat Dec ... 215% 216 2143* 215% Mch «. 217% 218 216% 217% The burglary was discovered when j one of the employes opened the' store yesterday morning. Nothing else in the building was found to be disturbed, he said. County otii- j cers are investigating. ' New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) 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. . Socouy Vacuum 171 3-4 62-1-4 41 7-8 73 1-8 61 3-4 115 44 1-4 87 3-4 72 1-8 20 1-2 32 1-2 63 3-4 33 7-8 48 3-4 Studebaker . is Standard of N J 98 7-8 Texas Corp ........... 80 1-8 Sears . 72 1-4 U S Stsel ................. 56 1-8 Sou Pac 46 1-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, m. UPi — (USDA)—Hogs 9,000; moderately active; weights 180 lb- 10-25 lower than yesterday's average; lighter weights steady to 25 lower, mostly steady; sows under 400 lb 25-75 lower; heavier sows steady to 25 lower; bulk choice 180-260 lb 19.75; several hundred head 19.85; several lots choice No. 1 and 2 .19.90-20.00; 150-170 lb • 18.75-19.75; few 20-140 lb 17.25-1.8.50: sows 400 lb down 17.25-18.50; few.-18.75; heavier sows 15.25-17.00; boars irostly 13.50-17.00. Cattle 2,500, calves 1,000; initial sales steers about steady on com' mercial and good kinds at 18.00121.50; cows very draggy; some j early sales about steady' at yes- i terday's decline: utility and com• mercial 9.50-11.50, few ,12.00; with ; c^.nners and cutters 5.50-8.50; open' infe sales largely to small interests; ! bulls and vealers steady: . utility ' and commercial bulls 12.00-13.50: I canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.00; 'good and choice vealers 15.00-19.00: a few high choice and prime 20.0021.00: commercial and good veal 1 ers 12.00-15.00. An A/ •'•" : .'-c ; " ; ''•*"••:-i- 23 Men Sent For Draft " Physicals Twenty-three men were.'sent to Little Rock today by Mississippi County. Draft - Boar.d" No.. -At . Tor physical examinations-, .according to Mis Rosie Saliba, board: clerk.. Of the call for 30 men* 23.report- ed, one failed to report, and." six transferred to other boards.^ • Next call will 'be for lo.men for 1 induction Oct. 5 . '" ' . Those leaving .tcday were:. Druie D. Tilley of Russell ville:'. Eezzie B.' Henderson • of .Armorel: James E.' Lin ville of Leparito;: James T. Underwood and Murray 'Jennings •White .both oJ Wilson; James • T." •Riche'y. Arvol E-. Smith.- Baker. D.. Springfield, -Jr., and Jimmie; Rapert; air of Osceola; Charles -T. 'lacker "of Flint, Mich:;;Erby Sheltbri,' Jr. ••' Alan Berry, Max T. Gurley, Frank Spanish Classes Scheduled Again .Classes in Spanish, sponsored by -Blytheville Council of Church Women, will begin Friday night at 7:30 when registration and the first of -the .12 sessions get started in .First Presbyterian Church. Miss Dana Dinkins will be instructor in. the course, designed for those who need a knowledge of the language to deal with Spanish- speaking laborers who work in this area each. fall. Classes are to meet once each week for 12 weeks. RIOT .Continued from Page 1 moved in, they were met with a hail of rocks and bricks. Some prisoners were shot. Three guards were injured. One, Jefferson Gentry, was beaten unconscious by the rioting convicts Another, Clarence DietaeL apparently was beaten or thrown from some height. A third, Oscar Carrington. was shot in the foot. "They ran in and grabbed rne and pushed me outside just as the shooting started," Carrington related." . Wagner, Jr., Joe N. Griggs, Jr., all of Blytheville; William . Hay den of Joiner: Troy D. Smith of Leach, ville; William' H. Conner of Leigh- I ton, Ala.; Willie B. .Harrison of Ty' ronza; Eugene Vaughn of Etowah; Harry E.. Stanford' of L-uxora; James E • Bullington of Memphis; . Bryan E Lowe- of Dyess. Failing to report was John Clendening. III. of Armorel. $100 Is Stolen In Manila Theft MANILA—Daylight burglars took S100 from the cash drawer: of the Don Carmon tavern while the establishment was closed for a brief period Tuesday afternoon, accord- William Cecil Rites are Held j CARUTHERSVTLLE — Funeral i i services for • William F. Cecil of i this city, were held at Sacred > Heart Catholic Church here j Wednesday morning. | Mr. Cecil, who was 95 years old. passed away at the home of his i daughter. Mrs. Clyde MiddletonJ of Steele, Mo., Monday afternoon, j Father George Mayer conducted! the Requiem Mass and Father! Wallace Ellinger delivered the sermon. Interment was at Little Prairie Cemetery here with German Funeral Home, of Hayti, in charge of the arrangements. Mr. Cecil is survived by six children. 15 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. ing to the sheriff's-off ice. Mrs. Carmon, who was attending business while her husband worked in the field, closed the establishment for a brief period to visit Mr. Carmon, Holland Aiken, deputy sheriff, said. •'.''- . The'burglars entered the building through a window fan in the back of structure while she was gone, he said. '.'.'••'.'•.:'. : County officers are investigating: Nays Fall Coat Fashions lAJedtbrooh 6 FAMILY CURTSY COAT CHAPTER No matter what thetr age ... 7 years through 14, you can be sure in an all wool crave netted Nottingham Tweed . . . ind they'll be in fashion, too. This- year will show the tweed look In prominence- Mothers: will love the long wearing and cleaning qualities of thlj fabric. Its colors »re bfown or gr«y, and it has its own leather covered buttons. Six** are -7 thru 14. AN Curtsy Coats- carry the Parents Magazine commendation s*aL 3495 Many buttoned favorite by Dee Dee Deb in »JI woof suede check . . . that youU cash for real popularity! Smart classic model with emphasis in the stitched yoke, the simply super'fitl Choosa yours 1n colors of bliMi or plum. Siits 8 to 16. DEB Use Out Convenient Lay-Away Plan A Small Deposit Reserves Your Selection Last 2 Days! Anniversary Sale Specials Like These In All Departments 100 only. Good looking serviceable .wash dresses, from our reg:. S2.98 stock. FrL & Sat. onlv. Nylon-Rayon Dresses A full rack of dressy dresses at terrific savings. These are all 84.98 and $5.98 dresses. S2.00 Work Shirt Pant Set Reg. $5*47 Army-type cotton, twill shirt and pants. All sizes. Tan, gray or green $4.87 Sport Shirts Dan River wrinkleshed. cotton mens sport shirts in variety of styles and colors. Save 9Sc $2.97 Boys Jacket Leather sleeve, wool melton body. Sizes 4 to S. Reg. 7.98. Reg. '$10.98—-sizes 10 to IS Now $9.87 Save $1.10 on 12 denier, 66 gauge dark seam hosiery Full fashioned, beautiful new shades. Rear. $4.45. Nylon Briefs Reg. 79c ladies nylon tricot elastic and band leg briefs* Pastels, blights. Sizes S-ML. Flannel Pajamas Ladies soft cotton flannel PJ ? s. for winter long comfort. Classic, novelty styles. Sizes 32 to 40. Reg. $2.98 Boys Shirts Shorts Good quality speed shorts Sizes 10 to 16. Also rib knit cotton athletic shirts. Both reg. 39c Reg. $12.98. All wool coats, cotton innerlining, velvet trims. Sizes 3 to 6X. Mens Dress Shoes Save over $100 on reg, $5.9& Herald Square values. }V*11 constructed, good looking. $4.94 Scatter Rug Reg. $3.95. 24 x 36 washable throw rugs. Save $2.00 on every one you boy. S1.95 Hundred* of Other Reductions Shop All Departments

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