The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 23, 1956 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 23, 1956
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Page 10
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PAOHTETf BLTTHE«ILLB-<ARK,y COURIER-NEWS MONDAT, .TANUARY 28,19W Bombay Rioters Warned (Continued from Pnge H directing the disorders there, working on the emotions of the Marathi-speaking people who want the city as their capital w h i> :i Bombay State is split next October between Maraihas and Ouja- ratis. Nehru addressed the committee meeting yesterday in what one member described ss "one of the most moving speeches ever heard, bringing tears to many eyes." He snid Nehru asked. "Who lives if India dies, and who dies if India lives?" Simmerwi Down Tlie Prime Minister sppeared to opponents of the government plan to use constitutional methods and not take the law into their own hands, the informant said. He reported that Nehru referred to the "necessity for repeated firings (by policei and the resulting loss of life," and asked. "What government can afford to sit on the fence and watch hoodlums take over affairs, indulge in arson, looting . . . and murder?" While the violence generally simmered down over the weekend, authorities moved to take precau iionary measures against possible outbreaks on Thursday, Indian Be public Day. Troops moved into Bombay's ex elusive bay area and began throw ing up barbed wire enclosures around plush apartment buildings Searchlights swept wide areas dur Ing the night. The Bombay rioting was led by Marathi-speaking Indians oppose( to the plan to split Bombay state into three parts — a southern state for the Marathis, a northern state for Dgujara speaking peoples ant bay for the capital of their state MaraUia leaders have called on their people to observe Thursday— sixth anniversary of Indian inde pendence—as a day of "peaceful' protest. One spokesman said the Marathas will conduct a nonvio lent, no - cooperation campaign against Hie government, including a refusal to pay taxes and a boy cott of all public bodies. Maratha lawmakers began handing their resignations to the speaker of the State Legislature. Also adding to fears of renewed violence Was a move by Gujaratis living in Maratha areas to organize themselves for defense. Many fled to the north during- last week's fighting when they became a chie) target of attacks, looting and arson. India's people speak 10 or more major languages and scores of dialects. The state reorganization plan has brought many demands for separate states. Clashes were reported in Cut- tack, capital of the east coast coast Orissa state. Madras also was the scene of demonstrations. A few minor flareups occurred again in Bombay last night after a generally quiet Sunday. Police fired three times into crowds of rioters but no casualties were announced. . , Trains operating put of New Delhi, Bombay and Calcutta still were delayed by disturbances, a railroad official said. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton 112:30 quotations) Mar ..... 3435 3442 3430 3442 jlay ...... 3357 3370 3356 3365 julv ..... 3228 3246 3228 3239 Oct ........ 3074 3093 3074 3082 New Orleans Cotton Mar .. 3435 3444 3435 3439 Slav .... 3358 3368 3356 3365 j'jul'y ........ 3230 3244 3230 3239 ! Oct ........ 3070 3092 3073 3086 I Chicago Wheat I Mar ... 209 ',4 209% 208% 209 j May .... 205% 206 205% 205% ! ! Chicago Corn I Mar .... 129!i 129& 128% 129 j May .... 1327, 13354 132V4 132ft Chicago Soybeans Mar .... 246 246Vi 244? 8 244'a May .... 247=i 248>/ 8 246% 247 July ... 247 24714 246 24614 Sept .... 239' 4 23914 238V4 New York Stocks A T and T ............... 179 Amer Tobacco ........... 78 Anaconda Copper . f . ...... 65 Beth Steel ................ 149 Chrysler .................. IS Coca-Cola ................ 124 238% WRECK (Continued from Page 1) reach the scene, Daniel J. Cesarotti, said: "We gave them morphine until we didn't have any more—and still there were people screaming out in poin. It was like a nightmare. "When we got there we found the two cars tipped over. We climbed on top of them and broke windows so we could climb inside. "There were screams and moans all about us. It was horrible. "Bodies end parts of bodies were everywhere. Many of the passengers had been crushed in their seats. "Others had been thrown through the windows of the railroad cars and crushed under them. "We saw the bodies of two children. "This is the worst we've ever seen." Firemen used axes and sledges to smash into the cars for victims still inside. Heavy cranes later righted the cars. When it brought up one, the assembled crowd Rasped. A body hung out a jagged window. At the rear door were parts of two or three other bodies. Other victims were strewn along the right of way in the wake of the the sliding cars. More than 40 physicians were there. Others were Gusher Gone liOS ANGELES HV-when black stuff bubbled up through his front lawn and ran down the street, George Argentin thought he had an oil gusher in his yard. He had, all right, but after an estimated 300 barrels had spouted, it was found to be from a broken oil pipe line belonging to the Standard Oil Co. The gusher was pinched off by a company orew. Gen Electric 53 Gen Motors 43 Montgomery Ward 85 N Y Central 391-2 Int Harvester 36 1-2 Republic Steel 447-8 Radio . 42 1-2 Socony Vacuum 63 1-8 Standard of NJ 1421-8 Texas Corp 179 1-1 Sears 32 5-8 U S Steel 51 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. OK —Hogs 12,500; higher; bulk mixed 180-230 Ib 12.25-13.00; latter also for some mostly 1 and 2 grade; about 45 head 13.10; .about 75 head mostly Is around 200-220 Ib 13.25; highest since Nov. 16; 230-270 Ib 11.25-12.50; few 270-310 Ib 10.75-11.26; 140-170 Ib 11.25-12.25; sows 450 Ib down 9.50-0.00; heavier sows 8.75-9.25; boars over 250 Ib 5.75-6.60: liehter weights to 7.50. Cattle 8,500; calves 800; little done early on steers; scattered sales mostly good grade 16.0018.50; load high good and choice tellers 19.00; good and choice nixed yearlings 18.50-19.50, which steady; cows utility and commercial 11.00-12.50; canners and cutters mainly 8.00-10.50; bulls utility and commercial 12.50-14.50; good and choice vealers 22.00-28.00; high choice and prime 29.00-32.00; commercial and good 16.00-22.00;. cull ; nd utility 12.00-15.00. dispatched to hospitals. The Red Cross made 1,500 pints of whole blood available. Human Chain A detachment of soldiers joined lands forming a human chain to reep back the throngs of morbidly curious who jammed the area near Washington Boulevard and Soto Street in the southeastern part of he city. Marine Capt. Roger Barnard, 26, of Triangle, Va.. en route from Los Angeles to Camp Pendleton, near San Diego, said: "The train tilted. I saw the suitcases start coming down, but I got down on the seat. "I felt like a dice in a dice game. The lights went out and then came on again. I got out through the window on the left side even hough the car had fallen on its .eft side. There was still some room to crawl through the window and roll ourselves out. I got only small bruise." Many servicemen struggled to avert a panic among survivors. "People were numb with fear, said a woman marine, Reatha Corbett. "All around us servicemen were telling the passengers to 'lie down and keep quiet.' The worst previous California railroad disaster, in 1907, was a Shriners special at the town of Honda. Obituary Carolyn E. Hall Dies in Hernando Carolyn Emerson Hall, four year old granddaughter of a former BlyfheviHe resident, died Jast week in Hernando, Miss. The child was the granddaughter of Mrs. Terrell Emerson Hall, who formerly made her home hero and who now lives in Hemando. T. C. Medaris Dies in Florida T. C. Medaris, who lived in Blytheville about 30 years ago, died in a Miami hospital last night. He was the brother-in-law of Mrs. B. F. Loflin and Mrs. Elva Poe of Blytheville. Connected with Chicago-Southern Airlines at the time of his death, he worked for Blytheville Motor Co. when he lived here. He- was 58 years old. He married the former Miss Effie Paul. They are the parents of one son, Robert. Caruthersville Maps Dimes Drive CARUTHERSVILLE— "We'll make some money or we won't have any listeners," says Kuz Morcland, announcer at Radio Station KCRV and city chairman DAR GIRl^Tanie McGlaughlin has been named DAB Good Citizenship girl of Luxora High School. She's a cheerleader, four-year basketball veteran and three-year member of the Future Homemakers of America. Former Keiser Resident Dies Services for Robert Euell Lowry, 87, will be conducted at 3 p.m. today-at Walnut Grove Assembly of i God Church near Manila by the Rev. J. W. Kealing. Burial was in Manila Cemetery. Born in Tennessee, Mr. Lowry was a former resident of the Keiser area. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Maggie Lowry; four sons. Wesley, Benton Harbor, Mich., Charles, Rolling Fork, Miss., Harmon, Chicago, and Carl Lowry, Chicago; and a sister, Mrs. Flossie Humble, Flint, Mich. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. Martin Sanders Services Held Services were to be conducted this morning for Martin Sanders, 59, at Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. 0. M. Sanford with burial at Number Nine. He died Saturday at his home near Number Nine. A native of Birdseye, Ind., he is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Bridger, Huffman, and Mrs. Nora Hurley: a brother, David Sanders, Aaron, Tenn., and 21 children. Pallbearers included Lyman Henson, Finley Garrison, Carl Webster, Pete Rose and Jake Garrison. Services Today For Miss Hardin Services for Miss Nanie Hardin, 82, were conducted at Dell Baptist Church at 10:30 this morning by the Rev. M. R. Griffin, assisted by the Rev. E. H. Hall. Burial was to have been in Elmwood Cemetery here. She died Sunday night and is survived by one brother, W. J. Hard- ; in, Itta Bena, Miss. Pallbearers, all Miss Hardin's nephews, include Eddie, Allen, i Bob, Tom. Bill and Louis Hardin i and Raymond Ross and Doyle ' Houston. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. Elisha Hughes Dies in Osceola OSCEOLA — Elisha Hughes, 64 year old farmer, died in Osceola Memorial Hospital Saturday. He had lived in the county about 15 years and was a World War I veteran. Services were conducted yester-: day at Marietta. Miss., with burial! there, Swift Funeral Home in i charge. . < He leaves his wife; one son, Earl j Hughes, OsceoJa; one daughter, In Municipal Court Two Negroes received fines and jail sentences in Muncipal Court today after admitting they stole a S35 army surplus stove and selling it for junk for $5. James Thomas was ordered to pay and costs and serve 15 days in jail. Ned Walker received a similar fine and a sentence of 5 days in jail. In a state case Saturday, Robert Beckett was found guilty of driving while intoxicated and was fined $100, costs and sentenced to 34 hours in jail. He was granted an appeal bond of $150. Woman's World? DALLAS, Tex. W—Carl Hamsey, a 32-year-old telephone company worker who says he dresses hair just as a hobby, won the Lone Star Artists of Hairdressing contest yesterday. Miss Marjorie Hughes, Osceola; one brother, Emanuel Hughes, Tupelo, Miss.; and three sisters, Mrs. L. M. Wormock, Booneville, Miss., Mrs. L. A. Wright, Booneville, Mrs. T. B. Donahoo, Memphis. of the March of Dimes drive. No records will be played on the radio station tomorrow except re 1 quests accompanied by cash donations to the polio campaign, the announcer said. The fourth annual auction for the benefit of the March of Dimes will begin at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Bodgers Theatre here. Auctioneers will include Dick Hawley, Memphis television announcer, and Doc Dean, Blytheville real estate agent. Things to be auctfbned range rfom a live pig to hams, chickens, clocks, rugs, pecans and cotton seed. All proceeds from juke boxes in Hayti and Caruthersville Friday will be donated to the drive by Broadway Music Co. of Caruthersville. Horace Dunagan Jr. of Caruthersville, county chairman, said Pemiscot f County's goal is for $15,000 In donations. Community chairmen Include Mrs. Byars Orton, Ross; Jesse McAnally, Hayti; Marvin Powell, Cooler; Bob Garrett, Steele; Lyman Dillard, Warden; L. N. Kin- tier, Holland; S. H. Marcellus, Deenng: Sam Wallace, Braggadocio; L. L. Teaster, Bragg City, and Mrs. Dick Constant, McCarty. u.s. (Continued from Page 1) The United States is opposed to such moves now. American officials say most attention in the- conference will be devoted to Middle Eastern problems. Toastmasters Meet Thurday Toastmasters Club 1204 of Blytheville will hold their second meeting of the year at Hotel Noble Thursday night. Speakers will be Harry Bradley, BUI Hrabovsky, Bill Hutson, Bill Rader, Steve Stephenson and Jimmy Richardson. Also on the program will be Dick Payne, chairman; James Roy, toastmaster; and Ernest McKenzie, table topics. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Point Closeout Many Types And Colors \ Price Hubbard Hardware CLEANER! FASTER! MORE ECONOMICAL! 1 Day Service on laundry picked up! 2 Hour Service on laundry brought in! (Includes wash shirts and pants finished when requested. Also 1 day Dry Cleaning Service For aches, pains, cuts, bruises, burns, colds, headaches, bites and stings, try Bob's Gypsy Rub Liniment Available at your favorite drug counter C. O. SMITH PRODUCTS CO. A Moral To Remember Twas the Middle of Winter AND MANY FORGOT TO WINTERIZE FROZEN MOTORS CARS WOULDN'T START TEMPERS WERE HIGH But it's not too late to have it Winterized now. Here's what we will do: 1. Flush cooling system; check hose connections, thermostats, and anti-freeze, permanent guaranteed rust proof replaced if lost. 2. Flush transmission and differential and refill with winter grease. 3. Flush crankcase and refill with winter oil; lubricate chassis. 4. Test battery; clean connections; check lights. 5. Clean or replace air filters; inspect tires; check windshield wipers. PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 300 Broadway Phone 3-4453 Try a Texaco Service Station First.' We Can Supply You with the Finest TEXACO HEATING OIL "Ltt us power your form and heat your home" W* deliver anywhere in Mississippi County BOB LOGAN "YOUR TEXACO MAN" BlytheTitlf Phone 3-3301 Joiner Phone 2421 nriiT • FLASH CAMERAS KtN I • MOVIE CAMERAS Complete Selection of Flash Bulbs, Polaroid Film, Color Film, Movie Film BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 HAMBURGERS For your protection, our Hamburger Patties are prepared and delivered frozen by a nationally known government inspected meat packing plant. A warm well-seasoned bun enhances the wholesome deli-dousness of this p'u^e hamburger. KREAM KASTLE Walnut A Division Phone 3-8*51 DRIVE-IN It's So Convenient to Do Your Shopping In ONE STOP And You Save Time And Money When You Visit Hays Big One-Stop Shopping Center. 2 ta 230 3 „ 210 100 100 Can Can Mayfield No. 303 Cream Style CORN Quality NORTHERN TISSUE Campbell's TOMATO SOUP Hunt's No. 300 TOMATO JUICE Red Cross 7 Oz. Box MACARONI OR SPAGHETTI 100 7'/i Oz. Box KRAFT DINNER 2 , 25d Finest Shortening SNOWDRIFT 3ct690 Kingans, 16 Oz. CHILI 13-Oz., Make 4 Qts. CLOVERLEAF DRY MILK Full Pint 29c WESSON OIL Q ,55* For Floors AEROWAX Q ! s : ze 530 Reg. 94c Value, Gleem TOOTHPASTE 2^690 2 for 390 .290 Tender Steakerator STEAKS 59 C Fine BOSTON BUTTS 29 C Fresh SPARE RIBS LB. Reelfoot BACON LETTUCE H, Cal. Iceberg, Jumbo Size 15' SWT. POTATOES |Qc Porto Riean 2 Lbs. ' * GREENS Fresh Turnip or Collard 29' TANGERINES Fresh Florida Ea. 1 Ladies Levis Fully Sanforized! A new Pair Free If They Rip J 95 3 Every Pair Guaranteed AH Sizes A NEW PAIR FREE IF THEY RIP! AMERICA'S FINEST OVERAU® SINCE lS50*rn.mo.iM.MT.orr. Men's Sizes • $3.79 Boys Sizes $2.79 Spencer Cotton BRIEFS Elastic leg for perfect fit. Pencerized, shrink resistant. In sizes 2 to 12. 39 C Boys Sport SHIRTS Large assortment hoys long sleeves sport shirts. Sizes 6 to 16. Regular 1.98 values. $100 1 Mens Flannel HIRTS A large assortment of smart, warm flannel shirts in attractive designs. Sizes S-M-L. Special $149 1 Phone 2-2001 For Personal Shopper Service

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