The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 5, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 5, 1955
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Page 10
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BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1958 2 Rivers of Lava Leave $2 Million DamageinHawaii Molten Rivers From Volcano Move Near East By ROT ESSOYAN PAHOA, Hawaii (#— Two rivers of lava, fed by two half-mile-long fissures and lava fountains belching 500 feet in the air, moved closer to the sea today, leaving In their wake an estimated two million dollars damage. Cane fields, timber and at least nine homes were buried in steaming lava. A village of 70 homes was a ghost town, virtually isolated by the molten rivers. The lava flows ma-y reach the sea today. This sparsely settled Puna district of eastern Hawaii is about half the size of. Manhattan. For five days it has rocked and cracked under the strains of volcanic eruptions and earthquakes. Four hundred of its residents are homeless. Two-Mile Swath The steaming lava streams cut a two-mile-wide swath across the rich cane land for four miles. Twenty square miles of the dis trict, on the gentle slopes of Kilauea, is forbidden to all except civil defense officials and a few property owners. The area is studded with large earth cracks. Kapoho. evacuated Monday, will be f cut off once the lava streams pouring around it plunge into the sea. about a mile away. The tiny village lost at least five houses Thursday midnight to the lava flow. Most homes were not damaged but. isolated by lava fields, they will be worthless. Lava flows take _ months and sometimes years to cool. One property owner said "you couldn't bulldoze your way through it in 50 years." Much of the cane acreage which provided a living for the residents was under 10 feet of smoking lava. A few property owners worked their way back along the crackling lava flows to Kapoho yesterday morning. They said they found three dogs fast asleep on porches. In the center of the. town the only damage noted was three cracks in the main road. CHINESE (Continued from Page 1) the strength of Chiang Kai-shek's armed forces to enable them to contribute as much as possible to the defense of Formosa if the Reds attack. Admiral Carney said the Nationalist - American military talks here had identified the problems involved in combined action, if necessary, in defense of the area. The admiral said the primary purpose of his visit was to discuss the problems that would arise in case of action implementing the mutual defense treaty, which provides for American defense of Formosa and the Pescadores. He had discussed these problems with Stump, Pride, Chase and the nationalist defense ministry. Obituary Negro Deaths Sooth Funeral services for Alex Booth. 45, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church at Osceola with burial in the Pilgrim Rest Cemetery. He died Monday at his home in Luxora. Surviving are his wi f e , Margaret Booth: two daughters, one son, six sisters and five brothers. Gas ton Funeral Home is in charge. Ned Long Rev. Ned Long. 58, died at his home "on North Tenth Street yesterday. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending the arrival of relatives. Caston Funeral Home is in charge. H« was a veteran of World War I. Catholic Priest Leaves Moscow MOSCOW tfft •— The Rev. George BLssonnette. American Roman Catholic priest expelled by the Soviet Union, left Moscow today by plane. Hundreds of foreigners stationed In the Russian capital waved n tearful farewell as the plane took off from Vnukov Airport. The 33-year-old priest from Central Falls, R. I., headed for Helsinki, Finland, where he will await further orders from clerical authorities. He said he expects to be in the Finnish capital two or three weeks. KoolViNT ALUMINUM AWNINGS CALL NOW Ph. 3-4293 FOR FREE ESTIMATE SMITH AWNING CO. us i. E. V. Ginn Rites Conducted At Rives Thursday CARUTHERSVILLE — Funeral services for Emanuel Verdell Ginn, 70, of Rives, Mo., were conducted at General Baptist Church in Rives Thursday afternoon. The Rev, Robert Huffman of Laflin, Mo., officiated. Burial was in Maple Cemetery in Caruthersville with H. S. Smith Funeral Home in charge. . Mr. Ginn was the father of Mrs. Nobie Downing of SLeele. He died as the result of an acute heart attack at his home in Rives Wednesday morning. Born on Dec. 13, 1884, in.Lunen- burg. Ark., he moved to Missouri about 25 years ago and lived in the Shake Rag and Maplewood communities before moving to Rives four years ago. He had been a farmer and a grocer and was a member of the Baptist Church. He also leaves three sons, Clyde Ginn of Snow Lake, Ark., Pleas Ginn of Doniphan, Mo., and Ru- fess Ginn of Rives; two other daughters, Mrs. Audle Powers of Anniston, Mo., and Mrs. Ola Mae Johnson of Niles, Calif.; two brothers, Charlie Ginn of Mt. View, Ark., and Erwin Ginn of Sapulpa, Okla.; and a half-sister, Mrs. Betty King of Jinks, Okla. John Henry Hall Dies; Services Will Be Monday Services for John Henry Hall, 72. who died last- night, following: a short illness, will be conducted at 2 p.m. Monday at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Bill Cook. Burial will be in Elimvood Cemetery. Hall had lived in Biytheville for the past 54 years. He was born at Troy, Tenn. Survivors include: his wife. Mrs. Frances Hall;, four step-daughters, Mrs. Hazel Wyatt of Camden, Tenn., Mrs. Agnes Neeley of Camden, Mrs. Opal Ingram of Vallejo. lalif., and Mrs. Bertha Trooter of Biytheville; two step-sons, William McElory of Cotton Plant and Har- clin P. McElory of Biytheville and one brother, Boone Hall of Blythe- viUe. Pallbearers will be: Fred SU;ven- son, Chester Hollifield Bertis Wal- dom. Joddie Hollifield, Henry •rimes and John Woods. WEATHER (Continued from Page 1) perature drop. Cold Tomorrow Continued cold weather is forecast for Sunday with somewhat wanner weather expected Monday. Points which had not [elt the effects of the front by mid-morning today included Little Rock, with a tempature of 70; Pine Bluff 70 and Texarkana 72. A light rain started to fall at Little Rock at 10:30. Fort. Smith had a mid-morning temperature reading of 54. Fayetteville 47. Flippin 51 and Walnut '• Ridge 55. • ] BlylheviUe had a minimum of 55 last night after a high of 75 yes- icrday. SeMo Theater Theft Hearing Is Continued CARUTHERSVILLE — Preliminary hearing for James Glover, 35, charged with burglary ,and larceny, was continued to next Thursday, March 10, in a Magistrate Court here Thursday. Glover is accused of robbing the Roly Dillard Theatre of Wardell of more than $2,000 last Saturday night. Glover was arrested in Maiden Monday night by Chief Deputy Sheriff Clyde Orton and Trooper Jeff Hickman of the Missouri Highway Patrol. Glover denied he committed the crime after being arrested on suspicion. However, according to officers, he was taken to Jefferson City PJ Tuesday and was given a lie detector lest, after which charges were filed. Bond was set at $5.000 and Glover was committed to the county jail upon failure to make bond. A. P. Sullivan was found guilty Thursday on a charge of felonious assault. He was fined $10 and costs and sentenced to 60 days in the county jail. Kermit Johnson waived preliminary examination on a charge of burglary and larceny and was bound over to Circuit Court with bond set at $1,000. He did not post bond and was committed to the county jail. James Cecil Burgett entered a plea of guilty on a charge of non support and was found guilty. Burgett, was sentenced to six months in the county jail. LITTLt LIZ— Quite of ten it's a girl who is the "miss" in the miscellaneous column of an expense account. **(*» MARKET (Continued from Page 1) the week before Winchell's telecast He said sales jumped to 170.000 shares in that week from a irevious weekly average of about 20,000. The exchange resident has given the committee the names of traders and their brokers who had a part in the 170,000-share week. He also agreed to supply the names of those who took part in the rush of trading the following Monday. Staff members said the committee also will get a transcript of Winchell's broadcast remarks about both Fantepec and Amurex oil shares. As for the other reported instances of "tips and rumors" which may have caused market fluctuations, Fulbright gave no details but said the staff is looking into them and the committee will decide later whether to ask for names of traders and brokers. Hoxie Youth, Who Loved Basketball More than Life, Dies in Jonesboro JONESBORO, Ark. W — A boy who loved basketball more than life died here last night. Dennis Sullens, 20-year-old Hoxie High School star, had been in critical condition in a hospital here for the past three weeks. Sullens, a slim little 140-pounder, was told by doctors about three years ago that he had a kidney infection and that he would have to quit school and give up basketball U.N. (Continued from Page 1) of "onslaught by Israel against Egypt," Fernand Van Langenhove of Belgium of "flagrant violation" of the armistice and Sir Leslie Munro of New Zealand of a "deliberate, planned and disciplined" attack. Shumsi Hsu of China said, "violent and prcmediated aggression by one party cannot be justified by Egyptian attacks, and Egypt's mere continuous violations of the other party." An Israeli delegation spokesman, in a statement later, said the strong speeches prejudged the a nnistice commission's ultimate finding. He also said they tended to ignore the background of the Gaza clash— Egytian attacks and Egyt's "ol- "policy of belligerency against Is- raej." Scientists Plan Atomic Studies WASHINGTON </h — Scientists and engineers from 19 foreign nations will start this month a seven- month study of peaceful uses of atomic energy. The Atomic Energy Commission is conducting the -school at its Ar- Ronni 1 National Laboratory near Chicago in cooperation with the State Department and the Foreign Operations Administration. The course will involve highly technical but nonsecret study of atomic | reactors for both research and pow- j er generation. i RED CROSS (Continued from Page 1) Bottling Co. S10.00 — Hudson Clothiers & Cleaners. Evans & Johnson, Florman's Clothing Store, B. F. Goodrich Store, Dixie Pig. Biytheville Coach Lines. Craft6n Company, City Cleaners. Burton Steeon. $5.OS— Russell K. Marr, Robertson Distributing Co., S h ib ley Wholesale. EASTMAN KODAKS Movie Cameras KIRBY DRUG STORES if he expected to live very long. Sullns refused to give up. He did quit schopl and went to bed for seven weeks. At the end of that period, he obtained permission from his parents to re-enter 'school and start playing basketball once again. One of State's Best During his last two years of high school, he was one of the state's leading schoolboy cagers. In 1954, Hoxie High School, a few miles northwest of here, had one of the of the state's top teams and won the district tournament. Dennis was an all-district selection. In the first game of state tournament at Jonesboro he suffered a broken thumb. He played out the remainder of that game with the broken thumb but the injury sidelined him for the rest of the tournament. Without Sullens' services, Hoxie was beaten in the second game of the tournament by a Jonesboro team that went on to win the state championship. He was graduated from Hoxie in 1954. Since then he was under treatment of doctors in Jonesboro and Memphis. He was bed-ridden most of the fall. He received cards from many boys who had opposed on the basketball court. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. A .Sullens of Hoxie, and a brother, Kenneth, a graduate student at the University of Arkansas. Funeral services will be held at Hoxie. EXPERT WATER PUMP REPAIR Hubbard Hardware Phone 2-2015 N'ew Awnings—Awning Repair Phone 3 - 4-2-9-3 SMITH AWNING CO. (Formerly Ford Awning Co.) Paint Closeout Many Types and Colors \ Price Hubbard Hardware A Special Introductory Offer Martin 10-W-30 all purpose Motor Oil 20° Martin 10-W-30 Is The New Oil With The Wonderful Miracle Film • Your Car Starts Easier • It Gives You More Power • It's Longer Lasting • It Gives More Gasoline Mileage PER QUART ON OIL DRAIN Oil must be put In motor at time of sals, ONE WEEK ONLY March 5 thru March 11 Martin Oil Co. J. D. COOPER, Mgr. Ph. OS 3-9925 Ark-Mo. State Line Nixon Ends 4-Week Tour Of Caribbean PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti (#•}— Vice President Richard Nixon packed his bags today for his return home from a four-week good-will tour of 12 Caribbean countries. There was every indication that after his arrival in Washington he would recommend closer U. S. relations with all the Latin American nations and increased investments in their economies. Nixon saw an example of what could be accomplished with the aid of U. S. capital yesterday when he flew over Haiti's $45 million dollar Artibonite Valley power and irriga- iion project. Now building with the help of the Export-Import Bank and the Foreign Operations Administration, ;he project is designed to irrigate 85,000 acres of land and give Haiti a power supply it hopes will attract more industries. This nation was the last stop on Nixon's tour. In speeches along his 7,500 mile route, Nixon has emphasized that U. S. government and private capital should increase investments aimed at the economic development of Western Hemisphere nations as fast as they can be absorbed. Ike Urges Support NEW YORK (/P>—President Eisenhower has urged support of church overseas relief programs to Church News Briefs PURIM FESTIVAL of Lots celebration Sunday, 11:30 sun. with luncheon for Sunday School and congregation at Temple Israel. MRS. JOE THOMAS will be in charge of the Mid-week Prayer Service at the Lake Street Methodist- Church. FAMILY NIGHT will be held at First Methodist Church Wednesday night at 6:30 p. m. Speeding Charges Fill Court Docket Speeding charges blotted the docket in Municipal Court today as three forfeited bonds. George Weedman forfeited a $10 speeding bond and Joe Pashel and Earl B. Copeland each forfeited $19.75 bond on charges of speeding. Bill Elberts forfeited a $19.75 bond on a charge of passing a school bus. KILLER (Continued from Page » lated: "After he took the money, he looked out and saw my new car and asked if it would run. I told him it sure would. I thought he would just take the car. He did. all right—and me with it." The youth nevertheless e x- pressed surprise at learning what iiad taken place earlier. "I didn't even know he had shof. anybody before he kidnaped me," Durant said. "He didn't seem like that sort of person. He never talked much but he seemed like a real nice guy." The day-long Sth graf ta20 Federal Civilian . Employment Down WASHINGTON (IP)— Civilian em- ployes of federal executive agenolei totnled 2,353,573 In January, a decrease of 14,498 from the previous month. A Senate-House expenditures committee, headed by Sen. Byrd (D-Va) said the decrease was accounted for largely by the dropping of temporary employes of the Census Bureau. The report said employment In civilian agencies wus 1,110,181, off 17,975 from December, while civilian employment in military agencies in January totaled 1,183,382, an increase of 3,476 from the pre- i-ious month. help preserve world peace and "keep faith with the finest tradition and heritage of America." TRINER AIRMAIL ACCURACY BEAM SCALES Now available for prompt ihipment. A necessity for ev- office, a convenience for every home. Thousands used by U.S. Post Office Department. For Prices & Specifications, Write F. A. TWOMEY, Box 135, Ironton, Missouri -YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE The House of Perfect Sound & Projection TONIGHT at 10:30 SUNDAY and MONDAY MARCH 5-6=7 *%?'. the people...all the passion .. .all the overpowering greatness of INTRODUCING PIER JACK. MAYO • AWBEU; PALANCE • NEWMAN MP/ Written lot *e KtCCT by LESSER SAMUELS ASSOCIATE PRODUCER »£,., VICTOR SAVILLE«<.„«,.,WARNER BROS. COMING SOON Bob Logan Announces a Beautiful New Porcelain Enamel Texaco Service Station Now Under Construction (Station Will Be Leased Locally) at the Corner of Ash and Division Tour With Texaco ... Let us heat your home and power your farm SORE STRAINED MUSCLES Need BOB'S GYPSY RUB LINIMENT PUBLIC AUCTION -FARM MACHINERY- Notice is hereby given that at 1:30 P. M. March 9, 1955, the following farm machinery will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash; 1 1940 Model A John Deere Tractor 1 1944 Model A John Deere Tractor 1 1949 Model A John Deere Tractor 1 1949 Model G John Deere Tractor 1 1950 Model G John Deere Tractor 1 1951 Model G John Deere Tractor 1 1947 Model M Farmall Tractor 1 1950 Model M Farmall Tractor 1 1948 Ford Tractor 1 A.C. Cotton Picker 1 Massey-Harris Combine 1 1948 l!/2 Ton Dodge Truck 1 1953 '/I Ton Dodge Truck 1 1951 Dodge Automobile 1 1937 Chevrolet Pickup 5 4-row Cultivators f 5 3-row Busters 1 4-row John Deere Planter 1 4-row Farmall Planter 1 Gram Drill 1 Ezee-Flow Fertilizer Distributor 2 Cultipackers 7 4-wheel Farm Trailers 1 Fertilizer tank & trailer Together with numerous miscellaneous pieces of farm equipment. SAID SALE WIU. TIE HELD ON THE PREMISES OF THE FORD HOME LOCATED IN TOWN OF REISER. This sale is being made in order that the Estate of C. F. Ford maybe liquidated and settled. Mary Ford, Administratrix PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET • Fresh Fruit & Produce • Fresh Dressed Poultry • The Finest in Beef, Veal, Lamb &Pork Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick BLYTHEVILLE CURB MKT. -SPECIAL— Pure Black Pepper 4 oz. can 29c U. S. No. 1 Potatoes 100 Ib. $3.50 II. S. No. 1 Potatoes )0 Ib. bag 39c Turnip or Collard Greens hen 10c Cauliflower head lOc Lett uce, large heads each 15c Eggs Large, Fresh . .3 dot 1.39 Apples, cood quality h«. $2.2.1 Sweet Potatoes |ju. $2.00 Sweet Potatoes 5 Ib. bag 29e Onions 5 |b. bag 25c Green Onions bunch 5t All Kinds of Bulk Garden Seeds & PlanUI Onion Plants — Bunch — lOc Open I ill It) p. m. Every Night

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