The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 21, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, February 21, 1955
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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21,1985 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRU Murders, Suicides Head List of Big Violent Death Toll By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A weekend of violence brought these tragedies in the nation's news: NEW YORK—August Roblcs, 41, accused of slaying a hoodlum associate, pitted his gun against those of 200 policemen and died of five bullet wounds in a third floor tenement flat after a two-hour battle yesterday. ' UNIONTOWN, Pa—Robert L. Miller, 41, a coal miner sought in Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (lt:3< (notation!) Mar 3428 3436 3427 3430 May 3468 3475 3467 3469 July 3494 3503 3494 3499 Oct 3406 3504 3496 3503 Dec 3500 3511 3500 3508 New Orltant Cotton Mar ....... 3420 3437 3428 343C May ....... 3469 3473 3468 3471 July ....... 3498 3503 3497 3441 Oct ....... 3497 3506 3497 350E Dec ....... 3504 3511 3504 35H Chicago Soybeans Mar ... 276 277 y, 275 275% May ... 273 273 "A 271% 272 July ... 269'Xi 269'/z 268' 2G8'/ 2 Sept ... 257(4 257'/i 255Vi 255!/ 2 Chicago Corn Mar ... 150'/ B 150'/ 8 148% 1 May ... 152% 152% 151'/ 2 151% Chicago Wheat Mar ... 223?,, 223'i 221 2 May ... 221Vk 221!i 218'/i 21 New York Stocks A T and T .............. 180!i Amer Tobacco .............. 62 ;l / Anaconda Copper . ......... 53'/4 Beth Steel .................. 121 Chrysler ................ 68 ! -j Coca-Cola ....... . .......... 118 Gen Electric .............. 53=i, Gen Motors ............... 94 ',4 Montgomery Ward .......... 78 3 , 4 N Y Central .............. 35 3B Inl Harvester ................ 37=; Republic Steel .............. 86'i Radio ........................ 44i Stjcony Vacuum ............ 55 : ! 8 Sluclc-Pak ............. 12',i Standard of N J .......... 114 3 ., Trxrs Coip ............ . ..... 94! 2 Sears ..................... ! U S Steel ......... , ........ 7S}. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill \ffi- (USDAl — Hugs 11,000; active fully 25 higher than Friday; spot? 50 higher on weights over 220 Ib; b'ulk 170-210 Ib 17.00-2.,; choice No 1 and 2 17.25; bulk 2:0-240 Ib 16.2585. few to 17.00; 240-270 Ib 15.5016.35. few 180-325 Ib 15.25-50; 150170 Ib 16.25-17.00; 120-140 Ib 14.7515.76; sows 400 Ib down 14.75-15.25; heavier sows 13.25-14.50. Cattle 5,500, calves 600; steers mainly high commercial and good with few choice, very llttl edone on these and on heifers and mixed yearlings;, few about steady 19.0022.00; few good quality replacement steers steady 18.00-20.00; big packers inactive on cows bul smaller interests steady; utility and commercial 12.00-13.50, few to 14.00; canners and cutters 9.5011.50; few strong cutters 12.00; bulls and vealers steady :utility and commercial bulls 13.00-14.50; canners and cutters 9.50-12.50; good and choice vealers 20.0027.00; Individual head prime to 29.00; commercial and good 15.00' 20.00. Quake Hits Lot Angela LOS ANGELES Wl — A fairly sharp Jolt, apparently a single earthquake shock, awakened scores of sleepers In the west and southwest section of Los Angeles early today but no damage wns reported. Farm Output Down WASHINGTON lift — The U. S. Information Service says Russia's big drive to increase farm output has failed so badly that there's Less grain per person than In 1926 and three million fewer cows than in 1017. Ike Goei to Church WASHINGTON i/P) — Recovered from a cold he caught n week ago President Eisenhower attended services at the National Presbyte- rlnn Church yesterday. BRIGHT FUTURE BUT ONLY for t*M wtH Our modern world needs and rewards trained engineers and scien- iiMfv. But prcpnrntion must begin enrly wilh malh and science course* lakcn in high school. Beciuse, without this preparation, your children cannot enlcr an engineering or lech- niral collegc-cnnnoi prepare for * iiM-hil and rich life in thk aUofbing field. For n fl«!H« fc y»i" <MM«n'i fvtvrt, writ* for lh« /rt« f*Ww "AfHt Nfffc School, Whot?" e/« to* 40, MW-Tiwn Station, N«w York II, N, T. Publithed nt a fmbHc mvitt operation with TTif AdwtJm ) the pifitol wounding of an acquaintance, was found dead yesterday In his home, a bullet wound In lite chest and both wrists , slashed. The bludgeoned bodies of 1 Miller's wife and r 17 - year - old daughter were found under a coal • pile, and the bodies of two men, ;Frank Deinko, 26, of McClellandtown and Joseph French, 25, of Philadelphia, their heads smashed by hammer blows, also lay In Miller's house. 4 Killed at Atlanta . ATLANTA — Four lives were I snuffed out yesterday in a lover's fit of jealousy. Alton Nix Treadway, 45, killed himself after slay- i ing his fiancee, Mrs. Ella Warren, 39; John Verlyn Booth, 49, and Ira D. Lane, 49. Another woman was wounded. LOS ANGELES—The body of Mrs. Karil Rogers Graham, 39- year - old divorcee, her head crushed, was found in her apartment yesterday. KINGSVILLE, Tex. — A head-on auto crash killed six persons and injured four yesterday evening near Kingsville. SAN FRANCISCO — Two sailors were killed and five men were injured in a battery explosion last night aboard the submarine Pom- don, , , LOS ALAMOS, N.Mex.—Dr. Malcolm M. Cook, 48, president of the Los Alamos Medical Society, was found dead in his apartment yesterday of a self-inflicted bullet wound. DES MOINES — Three teenagers were killed in an auto crash yesterday. Child Crushed . WILMINGTON, Calif. — George Vealobos, 5, was caught in the machinery of an oil pump and pounticd to death yesterday. LAWRENCE, Kan. — An explosion and fire in their home killed a man, his wife, and their 22- month-old baby yesterday. The weekend blizzard on the Great Plains was blamed for at least 16 deaths. The wreckage of a Trans World Airlines plane which vanished Saturday was found smashed and burned on a mountain in northern New Mexico. All 16 aboard dead. At New Orleans, a plane crashed into Lake Ponchartrain Friday night, killing three. Another plane dashed four occupants to death early Saturday in Illinois. Weather violence was costly to life, also, in the Western Pacific where 385 were reported killed or missing in a late winter blizzard which swept the area from Formosa to Japan during the weekend. Obituary H. B. Gann Dies; Rites Tomorrow Herman Beulas Gann, 58, died at 0:45 p.m. last night at his home in the Half Moon community. Mr. Gann was born In Halls, Tenn., and had made his home In Blythevllle for the past 40 years. He had been sick for about three years. Survivors include his wife, Orace Gann of Blythevllle; a daughter Margie Reeves of Braggadocio, Mo.; four brothers, Glenn, Tollie Paul and Earl, all of Blythevllle; two sisters, Mrs. Lillle Carter of Blythevllle and Mrs. Maggie Morris of Helena, and a step grandson Michael Reeves. Funeral services will be held ai 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Emmanue Baptist Church at Half Moon, the Reverends A. M. Huston and Char lie P. Watklns officiating. Active pallbearers will be Claude Duncan, Kinnard Walters, Virgi Douglas, Otis Warren, Max Rlggs and R. C. Riggs. Honorary pallbearers include Willie Buchanan Raymond Riggs, Barne Barns Jess Mosley, Andy White and Dan Needham, Burial will follow in Maple Grove Cemetery. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge Lenten Rites Schedule Told A schedule of special Lenten services at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church will begin on Ash Wednesday at 7:30 a. m. with prayer service. Litany and penitential office wil be at 7 o'clock that night. Evening prayer services wUI be on Friday at 7:30. After this week and for every week during Lent, morning prayer service will be at 7:30 on Tuesdays; Litany and Lenten study courses will be nt 7:30 p. m. on Wednesdays and Friday evening prayer services will convene at 7:30. These services will be conducted by the church's lay readers R. W. Becker.. Thurman E. Rowlett, Jr., John McDowell and E. J Cure. PAY HIKE (Continued from Page 1) Congress members now draw $12,500 In salary and 52,500 in an expense fund for which they need make no accounting:. The House bill would boost pay of all congressmen to $25,000 a year. Both bills would give comparable increases to federal judges same high justice department officials and U.S. attorneys. THEATRE On W. Main St. In Hlytheville Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 n.m., Sat., & Sun. 1:00 p.m. LAST TIMES TONIGHT FROM THE VAILEJ OF THE NILE! VALLEYi&KINGS M.C.M I™ 1 "™ ROBERT ELEANOR •fe&H TAYLOR-PARKER ,nE 9 /p>! I GRIDS THOMPSON . -AND— MtMca it FM. mi • Mfna n HOW* TWtt . KWWUT IT to. 1 KLiflUt MHtUOH • no* m MNCM cw wro n«*~- KU n n MOT • v ;.>•' ALSO CARTOON TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Double Feature —AND— M-G-M B5S A LESTER COWAN PRODUCTION DAVID feL|4>UV I FARRAR MIGHT GRAY WITHOUT MMRICC JTETHAC ALSO SHORT It's Coming Soon Steele Crowns Its Homecoming King and Queen STEELE — Jerry Jane Petty, outstanding player of the Steele Bins' basketball team, was crowned queen of Steele High School basketball last weelt at homecoming. She's the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Estel Petty. Howard Smith, boys' team captain, was crowned 1 basketball king. He's the son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Smith. These two were joined by kings and queens of each grade and members of both basketball teams in the homecoming ceremony. TRAIN (Continued from Page 1) Chapel by the Rev. Bill Cook. Burial will be In Memorial Cemetery. Survivors Include his wife, Mrs. Oracle Hughes; four daughters, Mrs. Ola Lafosse, Mrs. Neva May Anderson, Mrs. Eva Mae Weaver, all of Houston, Tex., and Miss Elizabeth Ann Hughes of Blytheville; three sons, James and Albert Hughes of Memphis and Sgt. Wll- lard Hughes of Fort Hood, Tex.; his mother, Mrs. Catherine Hughes of Dell; six brothers, Brodie Hughes of Dell, Alvie Hughes of Detroit, Oliver, Lee, Glenn and Ira Hughes, all of Adamsville, Tenn.; and three sisters, Mrs. Romle Jarrett and Mrs. Frank Scott of Adamsville, and Mrs. Icie Greer of Dell. Negro HOC Group Installs Rosie Hill of Frenchman's Bayou was installed as president of Mississippi C o u n t y Demonstration Council in Osceola Saturday. Other officers installed • were Matilda Hqlman of Calumet, vice- president; Mary Saulsbury of Holt, secretary; Mafctie Alexander of Grider, assistant secretary. Alice Hill of Cottonwood Corner is chaplain. Bettie Windman of Driver, treasurer and Irene Dixon of Chelford, reporter. The officers were installed by Clarence T. Freeman, assistant county agent for Negro work. An all-day extension school was conducted in the Calumet community on Friday .by the Negro extension agents. The morning program was work with the Calumet 4-H Club and in the afternoon the group worked with the adults on several projects. A film on "Farm Petroleum. Safety," was shown at the meeting. Wreckage Of Belgian Plane Spotte'd VIGNA DI VALLE, Italy (fl';—The wreckage of a Belgian Sabena airliner that crashed eight days ago with 20 aboard including four Americans was reported sighted today by pilots of a search plane and helicopter in the snow - covered Appenies of central Italy. A plane from Vlgna di Valle Air Rescue Center reported sighting the wreckage of the plane on the Sassatelli crest, at an altitude of 6 ( 600-fet:t in Mt. Terminillo, about GO miles northeast of Rome. Carabinieri and police set out immediately on skis for the scene of the crash. There was virtually no chance any of the 21 passengers and the eight crewmen could still be alive. The area where the wreckage was sighted is rugged and wild. Fog and storms prevented search planes from covering the area adequately until today. The airliner—a DC6—was heard Sunday night, Feb. 13, a few minutes before it was scheduled to land at Rome's Ciampino Airport. It was on a regular flight from Brussels to the Belgian Congo. Negro Deaths FAUBUS (Continued Irom Pag* H equalization. Faubus has estimated that each of the bills will provide an additional $10,300,000 annually for the schools. He said today that organized education forces are going to press for the two-year temporary boost, but the governor is known to favor the increase for only 13 months. Faubas declined to make a prediction on whether or not the sales tax increases would pass. When asked if he would .support them with the same vigor" which he supported a bill to exempt poultry and livestock feed from the current sales tax, Faubus grinned and said. No comment." The governor said he had no legislation of great importance" other than his tax program to offer to the Legislature, which has only 2"^ weeks left In the session. Asked if he did not, consider his proposed re-organization of the Fiscal Code as priority legislation, Faubus said, I think it will pass. If it doesn't I can operate the state government under the present system." He added however, that he felt liis re-organization proposals would be a definite improvement. Idella Robertson Idella Robertson, 55, passed away at Blytheville Hospital yesterday morning. Survivors include her husband, Charlie Robertson: her mother, Mary Orr of Blytheville; one duaghter, Willie Eihel Spears of Blytheville; four brothers, June Orr of Gary, Ind.. Roosevelt Orr of I S,t. Joe, Mich., Jasper Orr, Jr., of' Blytheville and Chrisp Orr of St. Louis, Ivlo. Funeral services are incomplete, pending arrival of relatives. Services will be held in Princess Chape! Baptist Church, Rev. John Scott, pastor, officiating. Home Funeral Home will handle arrangements. Avalanche Kills Three TRENTON. Italy l&i — An avalanche killed three skiers in the South Tyrol Mountains yesterday. Minor Damage Reported After Auto Accident Minor damage was done in an accident at 21st and Brawley Saturday. Charlie Seals, 233 N. 22 Street, collided with .Charley Taylor, Rt. 2, Blycheviile, Seals' car was damaged in the front and Taylor's car's front fender was damaged. In another accident Saturday Henry C. Horton of Steele, Mo., and Jerry Nail, 1205 Holly, crashed into each other at Second and Kentucky streets. Horton's car was not damaged. The Nail vehicle re- | ceived daoiage to its left side. Traffic Cases Bring Fines . Three traffic cases and one charge of illegal whiskey sales were heard In municipal court today. Gentry Turner pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated. He was fined S100 and costs and sentenced to 24 hours in jail. Sebron McKinney forfeited a S10 bond on a speeding charge. George Benson, one of the seven men held for investieation in connection with the series of robberies recently solved by county officers, pleaded guilty on a charge of selling liquor without a license and was fined SoO and costs. On a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquor, W. C. Morris, pleaded guilty and received a S100 fine and costs and 24 hours in jail. 4 Bodies Found In Wreckage Of Airliner ALBUQUERQUE (ft — A search team reported early today it had found four bodies near a huge rock pinnacle in the Sandia Mountains where a Trans World Airliner crashed Saturday with 16 aboard. Word trickled down by walkie- talkie from the mountainside that there was no sign of life in the wreckage. The airliner rammed the pillar in the rugged snow-covered mountains just minutes after it took off. Two search teams, weary and stiff after a night in subzero cold on the mountainside, started at dawn probing the crannies around the needle-shaped rock where the plane hit. Pack animals were started up from the base camp at the foot of the 10,000-foot mountain to bring out the bodies and an air drop was scheduled to deliver equipment for removal of the bodies. House Committee Names Hayes WASHINGTON W — Rep. Brooks Hays of Arkansas has been named chairman of ihe foreign economic policy subcommittee of the House Foreign Affairs Committee. The subcommittee handles all matters connected with the foreign aid program, foreign policy trade. Seven Jayceet Attend Session Seven member* of Hie Blytlisville Jaycew attended ft tiate board meeting of tht Arkanac* Junior Chamber ol Commerce at. Wwt Memphis yesterday. The state organization announced at the meeting Unit It will sponsor the candirtncy of Arkansas president Mike Maloney of Fayette- vllle for vice president in the U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce at national convention at Atlanta, Ga,, In June. Attending the meeting from Bly- thevllle were President Prank Harshman, vice president Joe Warren, state director George Anderson, P. D. Foster, John Ed Regenold, Charles Moore and Leslie Le- Lashmutt. People 60 to 80 CAN APPLY FOR LIFE INSURANCE Kansas City, Mo.—Evan though you may be past 60, let UB tell you how you can still apply for an extra $1,000 worth of life insurance to help take care of final expenses and other emergencies. You can handle the entire transaction by mail with OLD AMERI-, CAN of KANSAS CITY. No obligation. No one will call on you! Write today for free information. Simply mail postcard or letter (giving age) to Old American Ins. Co.. and 13 W. 9th, Dept. L3803B, Kansas ' City 5, Mo. GETTING UP NIGHTS II worried bj "Bladder Weakness" [Getting Up Nights (too frequent, burning or Itch- Ing urlnationi or Strong, Cloudy UrlneJ due to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations, try CY8TEX lor quick, gratifying. comforiiDg help. A billion CT6TEX tablets success. Ask druggist lor CYSTEX under iitlalaction or money-back guarantee. this Relief from Suffering of Colds DOES MORE THAN WORK ON CHEST! Nothing works like Vicks VapoRub to relieve suffering of colds. VapoRub doca more than just work on the chest. It acts two ways at once 1. VanoRiib relieves muscular soreness anil tightness, stimulates chest surfaces. 2. At the same time, VapoRuVs special medicated vapor-, also bring relief with every breath. You can't see these vapors, but you can /eel them as they travel deep into the nose, throat and large bronchial tubes Congestion starts breaking up Coughing eases. Soon you enjoy warming relief that lasts for hours So when colds strike, use the best-known home remedy to relieve such suffering — Vicks VapoRub. Rub on Re/ief.. . Breo(he in Reftef WICKS V VAPORUB Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a.m and 4 p.m. for Ritz & Roxy Program Announcements Monday & Tuesday COMBINING THE EXCITING TALENTS OF FOUR ACADEMY AWARD WINNERS! f HUMPHREY BOGART V ^ AaHremy Award winner for "The African Queen" '*f AUDREY HEPBURN Academy Award winner for "Roman Holiday" WILLIAM HOLDEN Academy Award winner for "Sulag 17" WALT™ n\MrnfN-JOHN »IIIHMS• SHRTIIA HVF.R \y\\\ \oiis »,nifnli'riKf5<(fml', MIJ.l fcll-HfR.MmitJ.lAlUm.n.UJl.SksTIJJIHAS Imik.^kf AMAIlTAnM • A PAHAWKW PU.T1HE PARAMOUNT NEWS & CARTOON Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p. m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT i WAYNE MORRIS- JOAN WELDON n f*, t* TOW 6L«»eUSN Ottrltd tr ».•<« 4 METRO .NEWS Ti'ES.. WED.. THURS. Double Feature [JOHHWAM1 ARTHUR —AND— Cartoon "Cockeyed Canary" HERE'S EXTRA RELIEF iLDs H' ^^^ MISERIES ^^^ 666 ATTACKS ALL COLD SYMPTOM t AT ONt TIME . . . m UiS T/MH No ordinary pain-reLiever can make this claim ... but 666 can. The 666 formula contains a combination of prescription-type ingredients not found in any other cold medicine. For that "extra" rtli«f, try 666 liquid or tablets. Remember . . . 666 does more because it has more. 666 LIQUID OR TABLETS Mt WB M»t IKAIKC II HAS MOM TWELVE SUGGESTED STEPS Earl.v in our association with AA, we heard of "Twelve Suggested Steps" of recovery from alcoholism. \Ve learned that these steps represented an attempt by the first members to recover their own progress from uncontrolled drinking to enjoyable sobriety. We discover that a key factor in this progress seemed to be humility, coupled with reliance upon a Power greater than the alcoholic himself. While some prefer to call this Power "God," we were told that this was purely a matter of personal interpretation; we could conceive of the Power in any terms we thought fit. Sine* alcohol had obviously been a power greater than ourselves during our drinking days, we had to admit that perhaps we could not run the whole show ourselves and that it made sense to turn elsewhere for help. As we have grown in AA. our concept of a Greater Power has usually become more mature. But it has always been our own personal concept; no one hag forced H upon us. Finally, we noled from the Twelfth Suggested Step, and from (he experience of older members, that work with other alcoholics who turned to AA for help was an effective way of strengthening our own sab- riely. Whenever possible, we tried to do our share, always keeping in mind that Ihe other person was the only one who could determine whether or not he (or she) was an alcoholic. • We were also guided by the experience of the many AA's who have given new meaning to three lime-worn sayings or slogans. ''First Things First" is one of the slogans, reminding us that, much as we would like (o try, we cannot do everything at once, that we have to remember the prior importance of sobriety in any attempt to rebuild our lives. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Box 873 BlythsYilU, Ark. Closed Meetings Tuesday Nights at 8 p. m. Open Meetings Friday Nights at 8 p. m. CLUB ROOM at 410 I. MAIN Moving to New Location We are movlns our plant la U012 Wrat Main, In Utl bulldlnf formerly occupied l>y Orapetl* BoUlliiK Co., where we will b« belter equipped to give you n belter ilt-niund clennlnir «ervlc«. Our plant machinery will not lie in operation Friday and Saturday . . . but ow offlc* wW be open lor the convenience trf our customers, BESTWAY CLEANERS Phorw 2-2408

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