The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 11, 1954
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Page 2
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PAGB TWO Arrested NAAWP Head Says Records WillGoOnlytoCourt MILFORD Del (AP) — Bryant Bowk's, under arrest on charges of conspiring to break Delaware's education law, said today his pro-segregation organization will refuse to turn over all of its financial records to the state attorney general. Til turn these records over to any authorized court that requests Ihem," Bowles said, "but I'll not turn them over to the attorney general. "Besides, trying' to get the records of all the chartered organizations in the different states on such short notice 13 impossible." Bowles referred to subpoenas issued last Friday by State Ally. Oen. H. Albert Young calling on the National Assn. for the Advancement of White people (NAAWP) to hand over the data on their finances and operations. The NAAWP officials were scheduled to meet with young in his office In the nearby state capital of Dover today. Bowles, a 34-year-old Marine Corps veteran, faces other troubles in his fight against the U.S. Supreme Court anttsegregatlon edict. He was arrested twice yesterday on charges of conspiring to violate the state education law by leading a boycott of Mllford's high school, where 11 Negroes were admitted to classes last month for the first time. $6,000 Bond He i« free under $6,000 bond for a Nov. » hearing at Dover. The charges, a misdemeanor, carry penalties of up to $500 each or a prison term if the fines are not Commodity And Stock Oct Dec Mcn May York Cotton (12:3( quotations) .... 3476 3477 3408 3483 3483 3475 3511 3611 3502 3527 3528 3520 New Orleans Cotton Oct 3459 3467 3457 Dec ' ... 3478 3470 3473 Mch ....... 3509 3510 3601 May ...... 3530 3530 3520 3468 3475 3503 3521 3467 3475 3503 3520 Chicago Soybeans Nov ... 278 281 Jan ... 263 2B5 Mch ... 284 286)' 4 May ... 285 386% 277'/i 281 "A 283 Vi 286 2801-, Chicago Corn Dec ... 154',-i 155!', 154'.; 155',', Mch ... 15TV, 158>/ B 151% 168 Chicago Wheat Dec ... 21T,i 217Vi 210% 217 Moh ... 220'/, 220>/ 2 Slll^ SIIM paid. | Two news photographers covering an NAAWP mass meeting yesterday were cornered for 20 minutes by a crowd and relieved of some film. Late Saturday, the state took another step In its growing battle against the NAAWP when Oov. J. Caleb Boggs ordered Bowles arrested on the conspiracy charges. As a result of the boycott, the Mllford School Board ordered the pupils transferred to an all-Negro llgh school In Dover 18 miles north of here, but the Negroes. in turn, boycotted these classes. The two photographers at the airport were cornered by the noisy crowd, which hurled Insults, demanded their film and called for "an explanation of your position." The ringleaders told the photographers, Warren Wlnterbottom of The Associated Press and Walter E. Dombrow of the Columbia onto a truck platform and speak over the public address system. Both men refused but the CBS man eventually Intoned the pledge of allegiance to the flag. "They called out, 'Show our side once In a while,' 'You always show the worst side,' 'You're playing the Communist game' and other things not so polite," said Dombrow. "They ripped my shirt a bit, taking off a few buttons." "HlostcrotiR" Wlnterbollom described t h c crowd as boisterous but not outright disorderly. He said he and Dombrow were surroundd for about 20 minutes hut added he was not given rough physical treatment. The AP cameraman said he was forced to give up an empty photographic plate holder. He said lie was able to get a shot of Bowles being served with the warrant before the crowd closed in on him. . Bowles was arrested yesterday by a state police detail at the Harrington Airport, eight miles west of here, while an alternately Jeer- Ing and cheering crowd stood by. They cheered when ,thc plane bringing him from Washington, D.C., landed and they Jeered when he was servcil with the warrant and he was taken to Dover for the first of two arraignments. He .posted $3.000 bond there and then was brought to Mllford tor a second arraignment and posted mother $3,000 bond. Both bonds were signed by local properly owners who used their real estate as collateral. Legal authorities said the two arraignments were carried out In [line-rent counties—Kent and Sus- SPX—beouise Ihe Mllford school district straddles these counties pupils Irom both are nmonn 1 5B2 enrolled at the all-white "I did not see anyone remove heir hats or Bow their heads," Jowles said, "and I didn't ask em to. I don't know how much f any money it co.sbi to cross the | A.ssn., Inc. Jrcat Divide bot I'll bet if he Jackson) asked the CIO for some hey would have furnished him ilcnty." The Rev. Manacn Warrlnglon, i ; e 1 f - styled nondenomlnatlonal I vangellst. also noted Ihe passing I of Justice Jackson, who died Sat-' irday In Washington of a heart ittack. and told the applauding urowd: "All I can say is, thanks be to lod. The Lord has ways of tight- ng these battles for us." Bowles told the crowd that he had nol led any boycott. He said a crowd which attended a meeting ' ( t Lincoln. Del., "voted unani- nously" to boycott the schools. FLOOD New York Stocks Livestock ..- A T and T 172 l-d niirt pupils trom both nre Amcr Tobacco 01 1-4 \ »>'• 1,502 enrolled nt the Anaconda Copper •» 1-81.school. Beth Steel 19 5-B i Mass Merlins Chrysler M 5-8' While U..,vli-.s wns spcmlli B six Coca-Coin 112 »""»•., In the two court.^wlt.«n,l Qen Electric M 1-4, ulti'rlnn n word tor lire vcraul-- Oen Motors 89 7-8 the muss mci'tlni? wont on nt llnr- Montgomery Wnrd 7-1 5-B ! rlm;Um airport with seven .spcnk- N Y Central II) 3-S i crs h i\ m m e r I n g Incessantly nt Int Harvester 33 1-8 ; VoliiK, nomjs and the U.S. Su- Republlc Steel ' 04 1-2 '• prcmc Conn among others. Radio 33 3-4 i When Ilmvlos returned to the nlr- Socony Vacuum -Ill 3-4 ' i«>rl he noted Iliul "Justice (Rob- Studcbnkcr-Pnrknrd 13 i i rt II.' Jackson, who voted iiRnlnst Standard of N J HHt 1-8 > si-'sregnlton, hns de.purtcd." Texas Corp V9 3-I \ The crowd applauded. Sears 73 1--2 • - - .- _, BI.YTHEVILL15 (AK1C.) COURIER NEWS FTC Charges Coffee Prices Illegally Hiked WASHINGTON i*l—The Federal TnKle Commission today charged the New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange has unlawfully restrained International trade In coffee and thereby "promoted substantial increases" in prices. . The complaint named the New York Colfee and Sugar Exchange, Inc., four of Its officers and eight of Its members, and also the New York Coffee and Sugar Clearing MONDAY, OCTOBER It, 1»M The FTC said, in announcing the complaint. It Was a followup lo the economic study of the coffee market made by FTC last spring. In its report on this study, the PTC said last July that the sharp Increases in coffee prices during 1!)53 and early 1954 "cannot be explained In terms of the competitive laws of supply and, demand." A complaint issued by the FTC is answerable before the commission itself. In the normal course, H henrlriK is held ttnd the commission then makes a decision as to whether the charges have been substantial. Tf It decides the charges are trii<-. the commission cap order a defendant to cease the alleged illegal practices. Emily Jones Rites Held Funeral services for Mrs. Emily Ida Jones, 13, of 1012 West Cherry St., were to be conducted at 3:30 p.m. today at the Nazarene Church by the Hev. Louis Emmert. Burial was to be In Dogwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in (Contlnued Irom Page 1) basements of the Dully News build- Ing, the main post office subbase- rnent and basements of other structures along the south branch of the river. But the locks at the mouth of the river were opened to save other nearby buildings from the cascading waters. A gigantic swell of water roared out into Lake Michigan as the river temporarily returned to the original direction of Its flow before It was reversed by canals to the Illinois waterway. The flood danger to the edges of the downtown district eased and In five hours the locks were closed and the river was back to near normal. But all train service nt Union Station was halted. The four major railroads using the station, Pennsylvania, Gulf. Mobile &Ohlo, Burlington, and Milwaukee, made up their trains In outlying stations. PasstinKors on Incoming trains ro discharged at the outlying stations. Tlic Daily News was unable .0 print Its alicrnoon newspapers In Its own plant today because >f flootl damage to paper stock and machinery. Today's editions were to be printed in Ihe plant of the Chicago Tribune, n morning newspaper, with engraving work to be done In the plant of the Chicago American, an afternoon paper. Damage to the paper stock and machinery was estimated at (250,000. Ex-Minister In Romania Is Sentenced LONDON 1.11 — Vasilc Lnca, former finance minister in Communist Romnnia, has been sentenced to life Imprisonment for counterrevolutionary nnd antlstate activities. Bucharest radio announced last night that the Supreme Court tried the ousted Bed official Oct. 4-8. Alexander Jacob, ex-deputy finance minister, and Ivnn Solymos nnd Dumitru Cernlcica, former vice chairman of the Romanian cooperative movement, were convicted on similar charges. The broadcast did not give their sentence.'). EISENHOWER (Conllmied from Page 1) party In the Senate nnd House, telegraphed the President, "It tiike.s two bclliRercnts to make a war, nnd therefore there will be none unless H Is Initiated by the nocutlve brunch." Indications nre the President will return lo Washington Friday, charge. Mrs. Jones died at her home yesterday iollowlng an illness of aboul two years. Born in Hipley, Miss., she had made her home here for approximately 35 years. Surviving are two .daughters, Mrs. Humie Mullins and Mrs. Hester Mc- Culloiigh of Blythevllle; and one in, Bill Jones, of Blythevllle. Pallbearers were Jim Williams, Ira Oalnes, Earl Nipper, Jimmy Quick. Carlos Cable, B'Otls Koonce, Stanley West and Ben Shook. Wilbourn Infant Passes at Home Funeral services for Rebecca Sue Wilborn, infant daughter of Mr, anc Mrs. Marvin Wilborn of the Sandy RC Community, nre to be conducted in Scottsboro, Ga,, tomor row. She died a I, the home of her inu-ents this morning following 10-day illness. Other survivors include three sisters, Bf-uy Ruth, Willa Dean anc Anita Wilborn, and one brother, Gary- Wilborn. Cobh Funeral Home is in charge. Services Held For Ross Child Graveside services were conducted tills inorning at Memorial ParK Cemetery by the Rev. John Gearing for the infant son of Mr. and 'Mrs. James Ross of Luxora who died at birth yesterday. Holt Funeral Home was in charge of burial. Survivors include the parents, two brothers and three sisters, all of Luxora. Armas, Anti-Reds Win in Guatamala GUATEMALA 1/11 — President Cnrlos Cnsllllo Armas and his anti- Communist supporters piled up astronomical lends In Onnlr-mnln's capital today as returns trickled in from balloting on Ihe revolutionary chiefs retention of office nnd elcTllon of a constituent assembly. As yet. there \vere no results reported from outside Guatemala City. Tlie capilal had 100 poling plivces. the rest of the country about 3,000. Mishaps Reported A cnr driven by i^mi-.ett Dnvh nnd unother owned by John Devoss collided on Elm Street Inst Friday about II p.m. causing a totnl loss lo both vehicles, nccordinfr to police reports filed this morning. No person was lisled n.s injured in the accldr-nl. Hubert Vnnbibber and Ulysses L U S SU-cl 59 1-2 Sou Pacific 4(5 1-8 NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill Iff)—(USDAI—Hogs 15.000; opened slow, later fairly active; burrows and gilts 180 Ib up mostly 25 lower than Friday's average: lighter weights and sows 25-50 lower: bulk choice 180-210 Ib 18.15-85. tew lot: 18.90; several hundred head cholc! No. I and 2 uniform lot.s unric 240 Ib 19.00; lowest top since Fcb ruary 1953; 150-110 Ib 18.25-15 sows 400 Ib down 11.00-18.00; henv ier sows 15.2541.00; boars 11.00 15.00. Cattle 1,000. calves 1.500; opening modemtely iiclive and tully steady, higher asking price* delay ing movement of steers and hell ers; a few loads and lous choice- steers and mixed yearlings 24,15 25.50; cows strong; spots uneVL-nly higher; utility and commercial largely 9.50-12.50: canncrs and cutters 1.00-9.00; with very few sheli-- 5.00-6.50; bulls and vealers steady, utility and commercial bulls 11.0013.00; canner nnd cuuer bulls 8.0010.50; good and choice vcalers 18.00-22.00; a few prime as high as 24.00; commercial and good Vealers 13.00-11.00. Henderson Seed Co. Now Open For Business- in (heir new office with new scales. Adequate facilities for handling your soybean crop in a prompt and efficient manner. Market prices paid for soybeans a( all limes. Henderson Seed Co. Distributors of Pedigreed t-A Cotton Seed Hi. 2-2SKO Highway til S. 52,000 Arkansans Get Social Security Aid By OORDON BROWN WASHINGTON 1*1 — There are .1 Arkansas some 52,000 persons receiving monthly payments under he federal old-age and survivors nsurance program, more popular- y called the social security program. A tabulation prepared by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare shows that during 1953 the Arkansas beneficiaries under the 3lg insurance program received a total Of $20,002,000. Last December there were 51,581 Arkansans getting monthly checks and they received a total of $1,737,988 that month. The bulk of the recipients are those persons over 65 receiving old age pension checks monthly. In this category In Arkansas last December were some 26,290. The remainder are survivors — children, widows, parents, etc — who receive payments upon death of an insured breadwinner. Nationally there are nearly six million persons getting monthly checks under the program at a monthly rate, last December, of $253,792,000. During 1953 these, recipients got a total of slightly more than three billion dollars. The department's tabulations for Arkansas counties show that Pu- laskl County has the greaes num. ber of persons getlng. social security checks — some 6,361. These persons got a total of $237,270 during December. Of that number 3,312 were getting old age checks, the remainder survivors' insurance checks. By counties, the figures for last December were (total number receiving checks, number getting old age insurance checks and total paid in the county, in that order): Arkansas 561, 284, $18,708; Ashley 572, 266, $20,114: Bnxter 419, 245, $15,463; Benton 1,544, 895, $55,656; Boone 518, 291, $17,180; Bradley 659, 298, $21,110; Calhoun 208 107, $8,657; Carrol! 414, 255, $15,700: Chicot 413. 218, «12,626; Clark 885, 429, J21.366. Clay 514, 276, $16,911; Cleburne 298 151, $9,245; Cleveland 324, 135, $8,898; Columbia 135, 301, W2.608; Conway 378, 177, $12,198; Craighead 1,102, 567, $37,012; Crawford 826, 424, $25,866; Crittenden 430, 182, $13,746; Cross 285, 129, $8,929; Dallas 521, 253, $16,689; Desha 318, 169, $10,884. Drew 483, 234, $14,859; Faukner 624 331, $21,360; Franklin 480, 221, 815,344; Pulton 118, 91, $5,836; Car- Innd 2 472, 1,580, $96,294; Grant 389, 201, $12,149; Greene 569, 310, $18,486; Hempstead 664, 333, $21,- 691: Hot Spring 880, 429, $29.805; Howard 421, 213, $12,622; Independence 519, 315, $18,111. Izard 212, 111, $6,055; Jackson 401, 212, $13,792; Jefferson 1,923, 931, $64,355; Johnson 623, 324, $19,540; Lafayette 355, 165, $11,312; Lawrence 422. 214, $13,251; Le» 232, 133, $7,356; Lincoln 216, 94, $6,365; Little River 344, 170, $9,659; Logan 670, 330, $21,546; Lonoke 440, 222, $13,525. Madison 275, 149, $7,580; Marion 92, 104, $5,986; Miller 945, 410. $31,877: Mississippi 1,033, 490, $32,20; Monroe 3;i, 168, $10,224; Montgomery 209, 105, $5,901; Nevada. :33, 206, $13.124; Newton 154, 73, 14 162; Ouachiia 1,116, 486, $36,'19; Perry 177, 99, $5,909; Phillip* 941, 441, $29,900. Pike 398, 206, $11,814; Poinsett i33 245. $16,268; Polk 678, 375, $22,368; Pope 704, 347, $22,197: 'rairie 203, 111, $6,346; Pulaski 6,361, 3,312, $237,270; Saline 781. J43, $27,338; Scott 315, 163, $9,317; Searcy 263, 137, $8,001. Sebastian 2,986, 1,524, $112,072; Sevier 452, 226, $14,076; Sharp 175, 90. $5,809; Stone 173, 96, $5,674; Union 1,635, 126, *51,216; Van Buren 216 126, $7,360; Washington 1,497 874, $53,213; White 967, 513, $29,959; Woodruff 313, 135, $9,853; Yell 385, 101, $11.571. SECURITY (Continued from Page 1) cms Truman program, the new one mndc no distinction between disloyalty to the government and po- tentitil danger arising from talkativeness, drunkenness or liability to blackmail. Since the Eisenhower adminis- Blytheville Man Tops or UTMC John William Wllks of 721 West Main Street, Blythevllle. Ark. placed first In his section during Uie Summer Quarter at the University of Tennessee College of Medicine in Memphis, according to grade averages compiled by Miss Kate Stanley, registrar. He is continuing his third quarter course of study which began Snpt- 27. Fatemi Gets Death Sentence For Iran Plot TEHRAN. Iran Wt—A military court has sentenced former Foreign Minister Hossein Fatemi to death by hanging for trying to overthrow Shah Mohammed Rezn Robertson were Involved In a truffle accident Saturday night at Piftli and Main causing some damage to tratton began to make its coun "security" separations from the federal payroll, Democrats have been questioning just what the figures really represent. In a hearing before the House Civil Service Committee last March Philip Young, chairman of the Civil Service Commission, said under questioning he could not say Hint a single one of the persons covered by his statistics actually had been fired because of the information he reported. He said that in at least some cases it was probable the separation resulted from information that the employe talked or drank too much or had been convicted of a misdemeanor in the past. More Than One Today's report by the Civil Service Commission listed 618 cases in which there were allegations of sex perversion compared with 101 in March; 2.272 charges involving felonies and misdemeanors, compared with 605; and 3.651 lumped in a broad miscellaneous category, compared With 1,045 in that class last March. The agency said the total In Its breakdown of categories of derogatory Information in the files exceeded the number listed as filed or resigned "because an employe might have in his file information falling under more than one category." The largest number—284—of sep- it"of ' Pah!evl last autumn Two other close advisers of ex Premier Mohammed Mossadegh received life sentences for their Dart in the 1953 rebellion against ;he monarchy. They . are former Parliament deputies All Shayegan and Ahmad Rezavi. All three plan to appeal the sen tences. Fatemi, a fiery 37-year-old nationalist and Mossadegh's chief adviser, was convicted after an 11- day hearing behind closed doors Seriously ill, he heard his sentence from a stretcher. aratfons Involving subversion was listed for the Army, followed by 260 from the Air Force, 231 fron the eVterans Administration anc 227 from the Navy. -DON'T WAIT-) DEFOLIATE! Defoliation results on second growth cotton are better than ever! Excellent leaf drop has been obtained on many recent cases In Mississippi County and surrounding territory. Complete stocks available of: SIIEO-A-LEAF "L" Liquid Defoliant AERO CYANAMID Dust Defoliant The PAUL D.FOSTER 00 Blytheville Warehouse Ph. 3-3418 Pf. Highway 61 INSTALL A HOMART HEATING SYSTEM - and Save with OFF- SEASON prices! PHONE 3-8131 SEARS CATALOa OFFERS OVER 100,000 GUARANTEED ITEMS AT LOW, LOW PRICES Sears Sales Representative is specializing in the sale of major home appliances. Call him for tree estimates and helpful assistance. Let him show you how you can save by shopping Sears low priced Catalog way. 217 W. Main Blytheville CATALOG SALES OFFICE MR. DOX1K M. KHAYSKR Sean S«lti Repmintitivt is water worth? Water is a commodity so precious thai no tyrant has ever dared deny II to his people. The earliest records of our civilization are linked to the spring and the walerhole, the river and the well. The Children of Israel faltered in the wasteland and were ready lo revolt until .Moses struck the rock and brought forth a spring. Wars have been fouifhl over water rights and once mighty nations have vanished because their water resources failed. Men have battled to the death over the last few drops til a canteen. Kormidnhle fortresses, impregnable in other respects, have fallen because of an insufficient water supply. Ships' masters have had to risk the destruction of (heir vessels and (he slaughter of their crews because water shortages forced landings on savage isles. Families have given up their homes and deserted their properties because of failing wells and dried-up water courses. London was virtually destroyed by fire in the seventeenth century and Chicago reduced to ashes in 1S71 because sufficient water could not be delivered to the right place at the right time. What is water worth? Water ih beyond price—so far beyond price (hat water is free of all price. Blytheville Water Co. "Water It Your Cheapest Commodity Restore Newness TO OLD CLOTHES Send Them to Hudson and Have Them Cleaned With STAYBRIGHT ... the miraculous new cleaning formula that actually restores the original new lustrous color to old clothes! Better Cleaning with the Hudson Finish in 8-Hours is Yours For the Asking! • Evening Dresses, Knit Dresses Blocked • Draperies • Hats • Seat Covers HUDSON Cleaner — Clothier — Tailor Phone POplar 2-2612 in Blythtvill* Phont 97 in Steele, Missouri

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