The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 28, 1954 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 28, 1954
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Page 10
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEW» TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1954;. PupilsStayatnome In Delaware Battle Against Integration MILFORD, Del. (AP) — More than two-thirds of the pupils at Milford's newly integrated school stayed home from classes for the second day today as the battle over admission of 11 Negro pupils continued. VISITOR— W- S. Tttt Fleet commander, -Adm. Alfred M. Pride, m in Formosa to meet wife .Chiang Kai-shek and ¥. S, tooUtagj officials, Tbe visit wae , prompted after a Nationalist ttewqpoper reported that Russia bad moved naval reirrfotce- nenta aeoog south China's coast. Bodies Removed From Ferry Boat Sunk in Typhoon 1,172 Lives Lost In Capsized Japanese Vessel HAKODATE, Japan Cf)—Japanese divers today began removing the first of hundreds of bodies in the sunken hull of the ferry Toya Maru which capsized Sunday -in', a typhoon with the loss of 1,172 lives. Three divers recovered the bodies of ,20 Japanese from the wreckage on the floor of Hakodate harbor. They located the bodies of about -40 of the 60 Americans who perished. National rural police estimated the overall typhoon death toll at 1,508, .most of whom died in northern Japan. Divers reported 43 rail cars tore loose from their moorings on the boats' deck when it capsized, crushing bulkheads, equipment and human beings in Japan's worst maritime disaster. Only 362 .bodies have been recovered. The Japan National Railways listed 173 survivors out of 1,341 passengers and crew. The tides still were washing in bodies. As a chill drizzle soaked the scene, a "U.S. Air Force helicopter dipped low over the wreckage and dropped white flowers into the oily, debris-strewn bay in a salute to the dead. Hundreds more died in widespread marine accidents, landslides and other mishaps from the typhoon, which veered across northern Japan with winds of 100 miles an hour. Four other ferries also went down with the loss of more than 200 lives. The Americans who died on the Toya Maru were mainly servicemen — most from the 99th Field Artillery Battalion — and their dependents. Several missionaries also were aboard, including one who survived. Dr. George R. Miller, state superintendent of public instruction, announced that 509 pupils—or 32.6 per cent of the enrolled 1,562 enrolled at the previous all-white combined elementary and high school—attended classes today. This was an increase of three per cent over yesterday when 456 pupils reported after their schools had been closed for a week. Dr. Miller said the two factors still dominating the situation are "the fear of violence and intimidation by those opposed to the integration." He said state officials have given no thought at present to prosecuting parents who deliberately keep their children home in violation of the state compulsory school attendance law. That statute requires school attendance until the age of 16. 3 Days Permitted Dr. Miller said the law contains a clause which allows for three consecutive days of unexplained absence from classes. Today marks the second day of the boycott by those opposed to integration. Meanwhile,^at the nearby town of Lincoln only 36 of a.total enrollment of 140 pupils at an all- white elementary school reported for classes today. Parents were reported to have kept their children at home in sympathy with the Milford boycott. . A crowd of about 100 persons gathered outside the Lincoln school as classes started but they quickly dispersed. Noting today's attendance in Milford, Dr. Miller said - he had been hopeful that more pupils would report but he expressed some satisfaction over the increase from yesterday. Eight of the 11 Negro pupils arrived again for classes in private cars and two other boys came on a school bus with 21 white pupils. Train Plunges Into River in India, Killing 53 BOMBAY, .India (&)— An express passenger train plunged.into the icy waters of *, flooded river 50 miles east of Hyderbad early today and at least 53 persons were killed or given up for lost. Officials said it was one of the worst disasters in the history of India's railroads. Eighteen bodies were recovered by this morning. Hope was abandoned for 8 railwaymen and 27 Indian troops listed as missing. Thirty passengers were hospitalized .with injuries. About 600 passengers were asleep_ or dozing aboard the eightcar Hy-" derabad-to-Kazipet express just after midnight when a bridge near the little station of Aler, weakened by a flood collapsed beneath the weight of the train. Malik Isn't Talking On Return for UN Meet NEW YORK UP) — Jacob Malik, Soviet ambassador to Great Britain, arrived here aboard the liner Queen Elizabeth today to attend sessions of the United Nations General Assembly. He was uncommunicative to newsmen. "I have no intention of giving you anything," Malik said. "CHECK" DIFFERENCE- Phil Nathan, a Chicago, 111, television repairman, displays the $100,005 check he got for servicing a set. However, there was a slight mistake from the machine that printed the check. Phil's bill for the job was $5. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Opt' :.' 3501 3503 3500 3500 Dec 3526 3532 3524 3529 Mch 3519 3567 3556 3565 May /. 3559 3567 3556 3565 New Orleans Cotton Oct. 3502 3502 3500 3500 Dec 3525 2531 3524 3529 Mch 3549 3558 3549 3553 May 3561 3567 3558 3565 Obituary Mrs. Maggie Price Dies Suddenly;. Rites Tomorrow Funeral services for Mrs. Maggie Price, 92, will be conducted at 2 p. m. tomorrow in East Prairie, Mo. Mrs. Price, who .died suddenly last night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Walden, 1208 Holly, was a resident of East Prairie until a few years ago. She had been living with Mrs. Walden and a son, C. R. Price of Kingsville, Tex., during the past few years. She was the widow of the late Rev. M. A. Price, a Methodist circuit minister in Southeast Missouri. Survivors other than Mrs. Walden and Mr. Price, include four daughters, Mrs. Verna Jenkins of Chicago, Mrs. J. W. Melton of Anniston, Mo., Mrs. H. H. Russell of £. Prairie, and Mrs. Minnie Tate of Chicago; two other sons, L. T. Price of Detroit, and C. O. Price of E. St. Louis; two sisters, Mrs. Fannie Shanks of Batesville, Ark., and Mrs. Hester Blue of Allensville, Mo.; and two brothers, Ben Nail of Brookland, Ark., and J. W. Nail of Clay, Ky. Shelby Funeral Home of East Prairie is in charge and burial will be in Oddfellow Cemetery at Charleston, Mo. Mrs. Pear! Lonon Dies in Memphis OSOEOLA — Services were conducted this afternoon at Swift Funeral Home Chapel here for Mrs. Pearl Lonon, who died yesterday at the home of a sister, Mrs. Ed Glasgow, in Memphis. Mrs. Lonon, who was 76, was a former resident of Blytheville. Burial was in Bassett 'Cemetery. Survivors also include another sister, Mrs. Olga Johnson of Anaheim, Calif.; and three brothers. Steve Tinsley -of Memphis, Will Tinsley of Sikeston, Mo., and Arthur Fields of Charlotte, N. C. Chicago Soybeans Nov ... 262% 2641/2 262% 26'l 1 / 2 Jan ... 266 1 / 2 267% 265y 2 267 Mch ... 266 " 2B8}/ 2 266 268V 4 May ... 266^ 268% 266y 2 268% Chicago Corn Dec Mch 150% 151% 150V 2 151% 154 155.y 8 154 155% Chicago Wheat Dec ... 215 215% 214 215% Mch ... 217% 217% 216% 217% New York Stocks A T and T , 172 5-8 Amer Tobacco 617-8 Anaconda Copper 42 1-8 Beth Steel 79 3-8 Chrysler 67 3-8 Coca-Cola 115 Gen Electric 43 7-8 Gen Motors 94 1-2 Montgomery Ward 71 1-4 N Y Central 19 3-8 Int Harvester 33 Republic Steel 63 1-4 Radio .". 33 1-4 Socony Vacuum 49 1-8 Studebaker 181-4 Standard of N J 101 Texas Corp 80 5-8 Sears 75 1-2 U S Steel 57 1-8 Sou Pac 45 1-4 Rites Conducted For Mrs. Treece Services for Mrs. Emily Treece, who died yesterday at her home at Burdette after an illness of about a year, were conducted at 2 p.m. today at Adams Cemetery near Clarksville, Ark. Born in Pope County, Ark., Mrs. Treece moved to Burdette in 1949, She was 61. Survivors include six sons, Theo Treece of Detroit. Walter Treece of Phoenix, Ariz., Marcel Ray Treece of Detroit, Jodie Treece of Harrisburg, Ark., Bobby Carl Treece of Chicago and Billy Ervin Treece of Burdette; a daughter, Mrs. Marie Ferrell of Flint, Mich.; and two brothers, Rob Wilson of Doren, Ark., and Abb Wilson of Lamar, Ark. Red Graduations TOKYO (ffi) —Diploma time has arrived in Communist China and Peiping radio says a "record number" of 40,300 students have been graduated from institutions of higher learning. Included are 15,000 engineers. Bert Lytell Dies Churchill Is Amused ST. LOUIS OP)—The mother of Gerald Lansbaum, 13, thought the British prime minister might be interested in this sentence from an essay written by the boy on a school assignment: "Winston Churchill is an unusual man—although he is nearly 80 years old he does the work of a man twice his age." Churchill's secretary, acknowledging receipt of the essay, said "the prime minister was amused." CONSUMER PRICE INDEX (All Items) NEW YORK <£>) — Bert Lytell, 59, prominent stage actor and star of silent films, died today in Roosevelt Hospital. Lytell entered .the hospital 10 days ago and had undergone an operation. Born in New York city the son of a stage couple, Lytell hade his first appearance as a performer at 3. UP •«! GOES~The con- fUiMr price index ro«e to 11 S.I tfwtai th* nm half of 1054, Eliliejt petat tine* 1»M, when II wm IWI, low point for tht i»t>yttf period The index to tatttf on tht lN7-'4» figure of H* Dete compiled by U S. el labor. Scents Trouble OAKDALE, Calif, (fi>)— Sign on a garbage truck: "If you can smell me—you're too close!" Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. — (USDA)—Hogs 8,500; open slow; later fairly active; weights 180 Ib up 40-50 lower; lighter weights 25-50 lower; sows weak to 25 lower; choice 180-260 Ib 19.8520.00; several loads choice No, Is and 2s 20.10; 150-170 Ib 18.75-19.75; mostly 19.00 up; 120-140 Ib 17.5019.00; sows 400 Ib down 17.5018.50; Iheavier sows 15.50-17.25; boars 12.50-17.00 ;lmostly 13.0016.50. Cattle 5,500, calves 1,500; opening- slow; few early sales choice steers fully steady at 24.50-25.50; moderate showing of high good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings steady at 20.00-22.50; few lots medium and good replacement steers 15.00-18.00; cows about steady: opening slow on'canners and cutters; utility and commercial 9.00- 12.00; few at 12.50; canner and cutter cows 6.00-8.50; bulls steady; utility and commercial 12.00-13.50; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.00; vealers 1.00 higher; high choice and prime 21.00-22.00; good and choice 16.00-20.00; commercial and low good 12.00-16.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 12.0015.00. Polish Security Official Granted U.S. Asylum Was Deputy Chief In Communist 1 Poland Ministry WASHINGTON WV-A high security official of Poland's Communist government has fled his country and been granted asylum in the United States. This was disclosed today by Atty. Gen. Brownell who announced that, at the request of the State Department, he has granted temporary entry into the United States of Josef Swiatlo, 39. Swiatlo is former deputy chief of department 10 of the Polish Ministry of Public Security in Warsaw. The Justice Department said that No. 10 is responsible for the protection of the Polish Communist party and regime against internal political subversives. BrownelTs announcement said Swiatlo took refuge in the American sector of Berlin 10 months ago. The only previous hints that the Polish official might have defected to the West came in radio broadcasts from behind the Iron Curtain which made vague references to Swiatlo's disappearance from Warsaw. American authorities - indicated today that they believed these broadcasts were in the nature of ••feelers" designed to draw out information from the West. The Justice Department said that last Dec. 1 Swiatlo and his security chief were en route to East Berlin for conferences with the chief of the East German intelligence service when Swiatlo slipped away. He turned up on Dec. 5 in the French sector of Berlin, made his way to the American zone and turned himself over to U. S .military police. The announcement said that Swiatlo, born at Madyna, Poland,, is married and has two. children. His family was last reported as still living in Warsaw. f TtUvitioH — Tonight, Tomorrow — WMCT Channtl 5, 4 More Lumber TOKYO Itf) — Peiping radio says North Korea has stepped up lumber production to beyond prewar level with the help of Soviet technicians and Russian and Czech equipment. It gives no figures, but the lumber industry was an important one in North Korea before the war. I hove been wonderfully blessed in being restored fo active life after being crippled in nearly every joint in my body and with .lusculor sorenesi from head to foot. I iod Rheumatoid Arthritis and other forms jf Rheumatism, hands deformed and my Ankles were set. Limited space prohibits telling you more here but if you will write me, I will reply at once and tell you how I received this wonderful relief. Mrs. Lela S. Wief .,05 Arbor Hills Drive - 55 P.O. Box 2695 Jackson 7, Mississippi ooiuR-wisn THEN IT'S WUYTAG FOR YOUI 129 05 . i A / . * v Adams Appliance Co. Inc. NOTICE OF REPLACEMENT OF LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control has issued Permit No. 597 to J. D. Littlejohn, replacing Permit No. 597 formerly issued to Sam Fincher, to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as: 212 North Baltimore, Manila. This permit issued on the 13th day of September, 1954. J. D. LITTLEJOHN, Permittee. 9/21-28 TV and RADIO SERVICE Minor Repairs and Tvbe Replacement in home (intide Bly theville city limits) t Only 3 50 More Than 20 Tears Training and Experience. Factory Service Guarantee « All Make*, Blytheville Sales Co. Felix Carney, Mgr. 109 E. Main Ph. 3-3616 Try Lowe's Take-Home Pac Largt 2 Lb. Fryer—Barbecued With Potato Salad—6 Delicious- Rolls—Eddie'* Barbecue Sauce—Hot Wrapped to Go— Cfuraffh for 4 people. CECIL LOWE GROCERY & MKT. Call 8-4517 Between S A 9 A.M. for Noon ServkM •r Between 1 & I P.M. for 6 O'clock Eato FLAT CREEK RODEO Sat. Night—Oct. 2. 8 PM—Fairgrounds Grandstand Blytheville, Ark. BARE BACK BRAHMA BULL RIDING CALF ROPING BARE BACK BRONC RIDING CUTTING HORSE CONGEST CLOVER-LEAF BARREL RACE FOR LADIES SADDLE BRONC RIDING "SPARKY BLUE" AND HIS TRAINED MIDGET MULE Featuring such performers from Texas a* DOUG GARING—Top roper in the Southwest LUPE GONZALES—famous Southwestern bull rider LYLE CARING—top bronc rider In the Southwest Admission: Adults $1.00 FREE RODEO FREE Friday Afternoon—3:00 PM-4:30 P.M. In Cooperation with the Cotton Picking Contest WHO Ctawl • M. Tuesday Nicfet, Sept. 2t 11:00 6:00 Color from the Fair 3,1:30 —Blackwood 11:45 Brothers 12:00 e:15 News. Reporter 12.15 6:30 Vaughn Monroe 12:30 6:45 News Caravan 1:00 7:00 Martha Raye 1:15 8:00 Fireside Theatr* 1:20 8:30 Circle Theatre 1:30 9:00 Truth or Consequence* 2:00 9:30 The Falcon 2:15 10:001 Married Joan 2:30 10:30 News 2:45 10:40 Weather 10:45 Clete Roberti 3:00 11:00 Tonight 3:15 12:00 SIGN OFF 3:30 Wednesday, September 2» 4:00 6:50 Meditation 4:30 7:00 Today 5:00 7:25 Weather 5:15 7:30 Today 5:25 7:55 Today in Memphis 5:30 8:00 Today 5:40 8:25 News 8:30 Today / 5:45 8:55 Exercise with-Cathy 6:00 9:00-Ding Dong School 9:30 Storyland 6:15 Shopping at Home Home Show Bety White Show To be announced Operation Schedule News Farm News . Channel Five Club To be announced Amy VandebUt Charm with Cathy Homemakers Program Greatest Gift Golden Windows One Man's Family Concerning Miss Marlowe Hawkins Falls First Love Bob Smith Show Pinky Lee Show Howdy Doody Captain Video Flicker Comics Weatherman Interesting Persons What's on Channel 5 Hartoon Time Color from the Fair —Style Show News Reporter • 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 10:40 10:45 11:15 12:00 Eddie Fisher News Caravan Cisco Kid Favorite - tSory TV Theatre This is Your Life Mr. D. A. Dear Phoebe / News Weatherman Rocky King Tonight SIGN OFF WHBQ cmamnel IS Tuesday Night, Sept. 28 6:00 TEA 6:30 News' 6:45 Jo Stafford 7:00 Red Skelton 7:30 Blue Angel 8:00 Meet Millie 8:30 Steel Theatre 9:30 Danny Thomas 10:00 Weather 10:05 News 10:15 Danger 10:15 Late Show- Wednesday, September 29 7:00 Morning Show 8:55 News 9:00 Garry Moore fl:30 Arthur Godfrey 10:30 Strike it Ricli 11:00 Valiant Lady 11:15 Love of Lift 11:30 Search for Tomorrow 11:45 Guic-lng Light 12:00 Kitchen Magic 12:25 News 12:30 Welcome Traveler • 1:00 TEA • 1:15 Robert Q. Lewi* ; 1:30 House Party 2:00 Big Payoff 2:30 Lady of the Hou* 2:45 Bob Crosby 3:00 Brighter -Day 3:15 Secret Storm 3:30 On Your Account 4':00 Portia Faces Lift 4:15 Early Show 5:30 Mars Patrol 6:00 TEA 6:30 News 6:45 Perry Como 7:00 Godfrey & 'Friendi 8:00 Inner Sanctum 8:30 I've Got a Secret 9:00 Blue Ribbon Boutr 9:45 Do You Know Why. 10:00 Weather 10:05 News 10:15 Late Show N or r ell's Condition Reported Improved WASHINGTON (£l — Rep. W. F. Norrell (D-Ark) was reported to be in satisfactory condition and showing slight improvement last night. The Arkansas congressman is in Walter Reed Hospital here, where he was taken 10 days ago after suffering a slight stroke at his home in Monticello, Ark. Clean Patriotism MEMPHIS, Term: (#) — Tired of seeing soiled flags flying on patriotic holidays, Memphis laundry operators have announced they'll clean American flags without charge. Turkish Ship Reported Lost Following Storm ISTANBUL, Turkey Lf)—The 200- ton Turkish collier Nazim, with 18 to 21 persons aboard, was reported lost today in the Black Sea after a weekend storm. The storm wrecked several small craft on the rocks and 10 other peopie are -eared drowned. TRUSSES EXPERTLY 1 FITTED 2 KIRBY DRUG STORES Quick Family DETROIT, Mich. (IP)— Mrs. Don? aid Maskill, 28, gave birth to twins, her second set in three years. The Maskills now have six children in five years of marriage. . -•: FOR RADIO AND TV REPAIR Call 3-4596 Junm? Gean, repairman * AD work guaranteed • Prompt ROSE SALES CO. 521 S. 21st NOTICE TO OCTOBER 1st is last day for payment of 1953 County Tax on Real Estate without penalty and final date for payment of 1954 Poll Tax. Personal and Drainage Taxes are also due and payable. Under Section 1 of Act 480 of the 1949 Legislature, "Payment of Poll Tax must be made to the County Collector, or his authorized deputy, by the person named in the receipt, or by the husband, wife, son, daughter, sister, brother, father, or mother of such person. Payment of the Poll Tax may be made by remitting the payment to the County Collector by United States mail." If payment of Poll Tax is made by mail, sender should give the name of the person to whom the receipt is to be issued, relationship to the sender (if remittance is made for a person other than the sender), color or race, residence, post office address (if different from residence), name or number of school district, ward number (if resident of city) or name of township (if rural resident). PAYMENT FOR 1954 POLL TAX MUST BE RECEIVED IN THE COLLECTOR'S OFFICE BY OCTOBER 1. WILLIAM BERRYMAN COLLECTOR and SHERIFF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS

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