The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 2, 1956 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 2, 1956
Page 5
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FRIDAY, MARCH I, 19M BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Louisiana Moves To Outlaw NAACP Under Klan Law By JAMES BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) - Louisiana's dramatic lega move to outlaw the NAACP under an anti-Klan law brough promise today of a hot court battle. The National Assn. for the Ad vancement of Colored People sai it would "be compelled to de fend" itself against the civil sui in a state district court. Behind the state's sudden coun terattack is the hope of segrega tion leaders that it may blunt the NAACP's drive for public schoo integration. Atty. Gen. Pred S. Leblam Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton Mar ........ 3577 3577 3577 3577 May ........ 3535 3540 3534 3540 3109 New Orleans Cotton May ........ 3539 3541 3539 July ........ 3413 3419 3408 Oct ........ 3154 3160 3153 3541 3419 3160 Chicago Wheat Mar .... 220y, 220% Ma> .... 216 216% Chicago Corn Mar .... 128>i 129% May .... 133 133% 219y s 215% 128 Vi 132% 220% Chicago Soybeans Mar .... 260 261 >/, 259% May .... 264 265% 263 July .... 265 267 265 Sept .... 246 2461/, 245V 4 129% 133% 260% 2641,4 266V 246 asked the court to dissolve the NAACP in Louisiana and ban NAACP meetings. He acted under terms of a 192. New York Stocks , -A T and T 185 3- Amer Tobacco 76 5- Anaconda Copper 77'3- Beth Steel 153 1- Chrysler 74 3- Coca-Cola . 130 .Gen Electric 59 3-. Gen Motors .• 44 1~r N Y Central 45 Int Harvester ...• 37 3-' Republic. Steel 47 1-1 Radio . 44 5-! Standard of N J .'... 159 1-4 Texas Corp 122 Sears 35 US Steel •. 56 7-8 Four Are Bound To Circuit Court CARUTHEBSVILLE— Four men were bound over to Cir cu!t Court in Pemiscot County Magistrate Court here Thursday. James and Eugene Curtis were charged with felonious stealing anc were confined to the county jai upon failure to make bail, set af $1,000 for J allies and $500 for Eugene. Sammy Poole was jailed and bound over to Circuit Court for driving while intoxicated. His bond was set at $500. Earl Melton Sharp, charged with hit and run driving, waived preliminary and waj bound over. He was freed on $500 bond. One Accident So Far Police reported a single accidenl to open the record for the month of March. A car owned by Mrs. A. B. Smith REWARD Paid far utftbl* information concerning cUliys •ncount»r«d in moria? household good*, from rt>t» to «t«t« in lul 12 months. belonging lo YOU. iriend* or nUaV«K «p»cially tc or from j Ariiont, California or N«w I Muico. Writ* full d.ttiU, com- I pl«t» addr«H and phone number to— T. D. Irvin • P. O. Box 1082 Memphis 1, Term. GUARANTEED ROTHROCK DRUG STORE Remember us for prescriptions Paint Closeout Man; Types And Colon i Price Hubbard Hardware Cullison Bicycle Shop We rtpair all makes Bicycles & Tricycles. We carry a complete line of parts for all make bikes. Phone 2-6122. Across from Kroger organization to file annual mem bership lits with the secretary state. It was enacted to drive ou the Ku Klux Klan. This the NAACP has faiUd t. file in the last three years, thi state petition charged. 'The law directs the attorney general "t proceed by injunction or other wise" to dissolve noncomplying organizations. Date Set In the first court' step, Dist Judge Coleman Lindsey ordered the NAACP and 12 defendents to show cause March 19 why a pre liminary injunction should not be issued. ~'f He also -directed the defendents tu answer state questions, which are listed in the petition. The: are an attempt to show by the defendents' own answers that the NAACP failed to file its membership lists.. Recently, a federal court decision in New Orleans overruiec the state's 1954 laws attempting to skirt the U.S. Supreme Court ban on public school segregation. Last Wednesday, a second NAACP suii in the New Orleans federal couri attacked' classroom segregation in the capital city here. State Sen. W. M. Rainach, chairman of the Joint Legislative Committee on Segregation, said his group had spent nearly a year with the attorney general and executive office planning the lawsuit to outlaw the NAACP. •Will Set Pattern" He termed it 'Louisiana's first counferoffensive against the NAACP," anci suggested it would set a pattern for other Dixie states bent on keeping segregation. Rainach, arch foe of the NAACP Branded the group "an alien, arrogant destructive force seeking to drive a bitter wedge between :he white and Negro races in the South. It should be destroyed completely by laws and public opinion and driven from our midst" In New Orleans, A. P. Tureaud Sr., Louisiana's top NACCP attorney, contended .the law has not been used since 1924 and few organizations have been required to comply. "So far as the NAACP is concerned," he said, "he will be compelled to defend the action .But solving the NAACP in this state will not stop the forward movement of the people for their civil •ights." Jr., of 1315 Holly, was struck by a Jickup truck driven by H. C. Hef- in, of Route 3. The Smith car was damaged on the right side. Mrs. She I ton Rites Friday Acquaintances in BlytheviUe reported today the death of the mother of Sanford Shelton, former Bl£- theville businessman. Mrs. Shelton died in Jonesboro yesterday. Her son now reside: in Paragould. Services will be held at First Baptist Church, Jonesboro, tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. Two Blytheville men, Elbert Huffman and Walter Day, will be pallbearers. Paris Services At Braggadocio CAROTHERSVILLE — Services for Albert Frank Faris, 73, retired farmer of Braggadocio, will be "conducted "at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Church of the Living Cod at Braggadocio. The Rev. Jessie Adams will officiate. Burial will be in Maple Cemetery with Smith Funeral Home in charge. The son at the late Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Faris, Mr. Faris was born ir, Dunklin County April 13, 1882 and moved to Braggadocio at the age of four. His first wife, the former Miss Lela Blankenship of Braggadocio, uied Jan. 3, 1945. He married Mrs. Evp. Barnes at Piggott, Ark., August 3, 1949. She survives. Other survivors include three -jj.o, Fred .of San Pablo, Calif., Howard of St. Louis, .and Clifford Benton Harbor, Mich.; three daughters, Mrs. Stella Mansfield of Braggadocio, Mrs. Myrtle Stoinski ot Ypsilanti, Mich., and Mrs. Joyce Gentry of Moulton, Ala.; a brother, Charles Faris of Wenatchee, Wise.; 20 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. JORDAN (Continued from Page 1) vould be succeeded by Maj. Gen. Radi Ounabb. To further meet the opposition demands that the army )e "Arabized," Hussein also dismissed two senior British officers who had been serving with Glubb. Extreme Arab nationalists long lad opposed Glubb. Opposition to Urn took a sudden upsurge after he British late last year. tried to jet Jordan to join the Western- ;ponsored Baghdad Pact, setting iff a violent reaction from Egypt, >audi Arabia and other opponents >f that alliance. The British move sparked vio- ent anti-Western riots in almost every Jordan town. Fifteen or more persons were killed and Jordan governments fell almost position leaders from left to right varned that Arab, generals must ake over the army. | The opposition said Britain hould consider the (subsidy as ent for British bases in the coun- ry, or Jordan could get the money or her army from Egypt, Saudi '.rabia and Syria. Since 1926 Glubb came to the Middle East n 1926, resigning his commission n the British army to become administrative inspector • to the Iraq overnment. He transferred to /hat was then the Brtish protec- orate of Transjordan in 1930 and wo years later became the colpn- al service officer commanding le desert area. Wearing Arab dress and riding camel into remote desert areas, Caruthersville Court Session Imposes Fines CARUTHERSVffiLE — Jimm Fortner has been given a stay c execution on 60 days jail sentence for petit larceny. Magistrate Sam Corbett gave Fortner 90, days of freedom, pending good behavior, to raise $25 fine anc court costs assessed against him last wee kafter he pleaded guilty. William A. Teutor pleaded guilty in Pemiscot County Magistrate Court to unlawful possession of liquor and was fined $100, plus costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail. Teutor also pleaded guilty to hav- jjjg an improper car license and was fined $9, plus costs. Willy Boyd, charged with carrying a concealed weapon, was bounc over the Circuit Court and jailec upon failure to post bond, set al $300. Boyd was also fined $5, plus costs, 1 for careless and reckless driving. Fined $25, plus costs, and given 60 days suspended sentences after pleading guilty to careless and reckless driving were Estabel Estraca John Wesley Gozell and Homer Jackson. Claude Lee Roberts was fined $25, plus costs, when he pleaded guilty to careless and reckless driving. Guilty Plea* Quinton Harris Andrews was fined $10, plus costs, after entering a guilty pleas to careless and reckless driving. Harlon Matone and Walter C. Munger pleaded guilty to creless and reckless driving and were fined $5 each, plus costs. Willie Rtener pleaded guilty to careless and reckless driving and was then given a stay of execution on both the $1 fine and costs. Defective brakes brought fines of $5, plus costs, from L. D. Byans, George Lee Dixon and Bonnie Lee Hale. They pleaded guilty. William Anderson Overbey fined $5 when he pleaded guilty to not having a driver's license. Randell Gene Brock was fined likewise when he entered a plea of guilty to a similar charge. Fined $1, plus costs, after pleading guilty were William J. Peterson, charged with expired auto license; Charles Alvin Pitts, no operator's license, and Lee Corbin, improper truck license. Special Music Service At Full Gospel Tonight A special musical service featuring the Rev. and Mrs. Frank Masserano and their musical group, Will be held at the Full Gospel Tabernacle, Lilly at Vine, at 7:30 tonight. Evangelist Ota Woolsey will be speaker at the special servich which is open to the public. he coaxed the Bedouins into mili- ,ary service and fashioned them into the Arab world's best army— the disciplined, 20,000-man Arab Legion. . In 1939 he took formal command of the Arab Legion. When Britain recognized Jordan as an independent kingdom in 1946, he became Ttltvision — Tonight, Tomorrow — WMCT Channel 5, & WHBQ Channel 13 WREC — Channel 3 WMCT, Channel 6 Friday Night, M»r. 2 8:00 Wild Bill Hlckok 6:30 Eddie Fisher 6:45 News Caravan 7:00 Truth or Consequences 7:30 Life or Riley 8:00 Big Story 8:30 Stories of Century 9;00 Sports 9:45 Confederates 10:00 Esso Reporter 10:15 Badge 714 10:45 Weather 10:50 Mystery Theatre 11:15 Tonight Saturday, Mar. 3 8:00 News 8:15 Storytlme 8:30 Mr. Wizard 9:00 Children's Corner 9:30 Pinky Lee 10:00 Fury 10:30 Pride of th« , Southland 11:00 Winchell As Mah.on.ey 11:30 Carcoons 12:00 Slim Rhodes 12:30 Tales of the West 1:30 Adventure 2:00 Pro Basketball 4:00 Drama Theatre 4:30 Quiz 'Em 5:00 Afternoon Movie 5:30 Father Knows Best 6:00 Great Llf-3 6:30 Big Surprise 7:00 Perry Como 8:00 People Are Funny 8:30 Jimmy Durante 9:00 George Oobel 9:30 Your Hit Parade 10:00 City Detective 10:30 The Vise 11:00 Studio Wrestling WHBQ, Channel 13 Friday Night, Mar. 2 6:00 Llule Rascals 6:25 You Know Why 6:30 Annie Oakley 7:00 Ozzle & Harriet 7:30 Crossroads 8:00 Dollar A Second 8:30 Mobil Theatre 9:00 Confidential File 9:30 Foreign Intrigue 10:00 News 10:05 Weather 10:10 Sports 10:15 Paul and Ford 10:20 Late Show 11:45 Weather Saturday, Mar. 3 9:00 Your Information 9:30 Bullevue Baplist 10:00 Autry-Kogers 11:00 Andy's Gang 11:30 Cartoon Ciipers 11:45 Tops 12:00 Saturday Show 3:00 Autry-Rogers 4:00 Buffalo Bill, Jr. 4:30 Sky King 5:00 Dance Party 6:30 Ozark Jubilee 7:00 Grand Ole Opry 8:00 Lawrence Welk 9:00 Million $ Movie 10:30 The Hunter 11:00 Paul & Ford 11:05 Classic Theatre WREC. Channel 3 Friday Night, Mar. 2 6:00 News & Weather 6:15 Douglas Edwards 6:30 My Friend Flicka 7:00 Mama 7:30 Our Miss Brooks 8:00 Crusader 8:30 Playhouse 9:00 The Lineup 9:30 Person to Person 10:00 Secret Files. USA 10:30 News & Weather 10:45 Late Show 12:15 Sign Off Saturday, Mar. 3 8:30 Captain Kangaroo 9;30 Wlnfcy Dink 10:00 Mighty Mouse 10:30 Texas Ranger 11:00 The Big Top 12:00 The Lone Hangar 12:30 Captain Midnight 1:00 Western Theatre 2:00 NCAA Basketball 3:45 Sports Roundup 4:nn Knrly Shov 5:15 Advertising 5:30 The Lucy Show 6:00 Life With Father 6:30 Beat the Clock 7:00 Jackie Gleason, 7:30 Stage Show 8:00 Two For Money 8:30 It's Always Jan 9:00 Gunsmoke 9:30 Bunyon Theatrt 10:00 Big Show 11:45 Sign Off GOP (Continued from Page 1) made it yet." The GOP campaign planning, in its preliminary stages, puts abou as much emphasis on Senate anc House candidates as on the top of the ticket—with a hope that Ei senhower will run as well as in 1952 and that congressional nominees won't trail as far behind him. Four years ago, Republican congressional candidates lost 93 dis- tricst Eisenhower carried. The GOP barely gained control o: Congress in a year of a landslide win for its presidential nominee Two "years later, the Democrats won Congress. Eisenhower told his news conference Wednesday the While House and Congress "should properly be in the same hands, that there can be responsibilits :ixed without crimination and recrimination." Ha!l followed up yesterday, telling newsmen there will be an all- out attempt to give Eisenhowei what he wants—an end to Democratic control of Senate anc Souse. Hence the GOP will concentrate on close congressional districts, tight Senate races, and those 93 districts the Republicans remem- Der from 1952. Hall went another round yesterday with Democratic National Chairman Paul M. Butler, who riled the GOP with cracks about 'part-time President." Hall pronounced Eisenhower 'full-time president" and said Democratic attempts to capitalize on the health issue would backfire and cost them votes. Butler came jack with a statement lasj night hat Eisenhower, not the Democrats, made health an issue—first )y saying Jan. 19 that it was idle o pretend his health could be 'fully restored," then by talking about his health in a TV-radio re>ort to the people Wednesday. NEGRO (Continued from Page 1) be very calm but her insides are mess. . .she needs rest, peace and quiet." He said she will stay at his home while in New York :ty. At a news conference in New York, he said of Miss Lucy: "At this point she is too ill and upset. She needs the care of a doctor now, not the care of lawyers or newspapers. She took ev- the army chief for the desert na-| er ything anyone could physically tlon. Under his command Jordan': troops scored the major Ara' military successes in the Pale War, annexing much of Arab Pale stine and swelling the half-million population by a million more Arabs. Explaining his action, the King said in a radio speech, "To serve our country certain Alterations were found necessary." Regular Savings GROW IN A HURRY with a FIRST NATIONAL Savings Account You'll be amazed how quickly your money will grow with even a small — systematic saving — in a 1st National Savings Account. See how soon you can accumulate "lots" with this plan. We at First National are happy to be able to pay to you 2% on your savings account. It is easy to save with a planned savings account — Come in and let us start a savings account for you today. Don't be one of those who put of until tomorrow what should and could be done today. The First National Bank < • • BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS Only National Bank in Mississippi County — Member F.DJ.C. take and we felt it best that she get some much needed rest and care." Counrerspy Will Talk at- Kennett KENNETT — The man who wrote the best selling book, "I Led Three Lives," will speak to a youth rally Saturday at the annual con- feience of the 197th Rotary district here today and tomorrow. Herbert A. Philbrick will speak to 1,500 young people of Southeast Missouri. High school bands and Rotary clubs from throughout the Bootheel will be represented. Philbrick helped convict 11 communist leaders after spending nine years as counterspy for the FBI w2iife pretending to be a communist. Negro Deaths Cory Holloway Services for Gary Holloway, 62, will be conducted at 1 p.m. Sunday in St Paul Baptist Church at Barfield by Rev. W. J. Johnson and Rev. O. C. Johnson. Burial will be in Carr Chapel Cemetery with Home Funeral Home in charge. She died Tuesday at her home near Number Nine. Survivors include her husband Sam Holloway, thi ee sons Eddie Blytheville, Johnny Holloway Holloway Grand Rapids, Mich. ( and Odell Holloway of South Bend, Ind.; four daughters, Dora Lard and Lillie B. Knowles of Blytheville, Blanchie Jackson of Memphis' and Adella Stringer of Allega, Mich: WITNESS WANTED! On July 5, 1955, I was Involved in an automobile accident with another vehicle. The accident occurred 8 miles south of Tupelo, Mississippi on Highway 45 at approximately 5:30 p.m. in a heavy rain storm. At the time of the accident I was driving a 1952 Dodge which burned. The other vehicle was a 1953 Cadillac. A truck driver driving a Ford tractor & trailer and hauling watermelons witnessed this accident. This gentleman lives in Arkansas near the Missouri line. It is very important that I get In contact with this driver. Anyone knowing his identity, please contact me at once, REV. J. C. WASSON Methodist Parson Shannon, Mississippi HOT PRICE FOR COOL COMFORT! Admiral AIR CONDITIONER Formerly $369.95 NOW 95 Complete With Thermostat. Model 1OOD76—IHPeools room area up to 675 «,. ft. Double-Duly Air Filter Built-in Dehumidifler Adjustable, No-Draft Air Flow Grille Installs flush with windowsill Fits any standard sash-type window over ItVuf wide x 14%" high • Written 5-Year Protection Policy Limited Offer! Buy Now While Supply Lasts( We Give Quality Stamps Adams Appliance Co. Inc. We Service What We Sell 206-08 W. Main Phone 2-2071 IN CITY TRAFFIC where tensions usually mount, Chrysler's cat-like flexibility brings a wonderful sense of calm. And those admiring glances confirm your judgment that this is America's biggest fine car buy. THEY'LL THINK YOU PAIDHOOO MORE when you drive the year-ahead cart The only cars with which you can compare a Chrysler Windsor V-8 are the other luxury cars. .. because that's what the Chrysler Windsor V-8 is. But you can own this car for the cost o] a medium-priced carl And at this price, it simply defies comparison. T«ke the way it handles in city traffic. Something quite wonderful happens. Instead of feeling tense, you're utterly relaxed - thanks to Chrysler's full-time Power Steering System and a host of other brand new Chrysler exclusives. You're handling a big, powerful car that responds like a mind reader. It does the work for you. Your Chrysler is beautifully balanced between the forward ihrust of its mighty airplane-type engine and the most powerful brakes in the industry. This car flows! Yet, if you can afford any car in the medium-priced field, you can afford to step up to a Chrysler Windsor V-8. Compare ils year ahead new-car features with the other leading cars in its price class. We think you'll agree that it looks and acts like a car that costs $1,000 more than it docsl "PowerStyle CHRYSLER 555 YOUR CHRYSLER DEALER FOR THE BIGGEST BUY OF ALL FINE CARS CHRYSLER SETS NEW WORLD'S RECORD! WINS DAYTONA "FLYING MILE" AT 139.373 m.p.h. A Chrysler 300-B swept the 1956 NASCAR Speed Trial Champ!on»Mp« at Dnytona Bench wilh n sand-scorching "Flying Mile" average speed of 139.373 m.p.h. Shocked competition wttrliccl as Chmlcr barreled down the hcnch . . . topping last year's stock car record (also set by Chrysler) by 12 m.p.h.

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