The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1955 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 21, 1955
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Page 5
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THUMDAY, APRIL tl, 1WIJ BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUIUER NEW1 PAGIOTH Communist Colonialism Hit By Ceylon's Prime Minister (Continued from Pag* » ference call upon all powers still possessing dependencies on these two continents to set a 10-year target for granting them »li ful Independence. He proposed also that the freed colonies should have collective Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton May 3307 3317 3305 3314 July .... 3337 3345 3334 3344 OCT 3374 3384 3371 3380 Dec 3386 339'4 3382 339 New Orleans Cotton May 3305 3317 3305 3314 July 3334 3347 3334 334 July 33334 3347 3334 3344 Oct 3372 3382 3372 3382 Dec 3407 3418 3410 341f Chicago Corn May .... 146 146% 145% 146!' B July .... 148% 148% 147% 148% Chicago Soybeans May .. 253 255>/ 2 253 254^ July .... 244% 241ft 244!4 248>4 Sept .... 235 237% 235 237 Nov .... 23214 2341/4 232 233% Chicago Wheat May .... 212ft 213ft 212 213 July .... 186% 197% 196 ft 191ft New York Stocks A T and T 181 Amer Tobacco — 70 Anaconda Copper 61 Beth Steel 140 Chrysler , 81 Coca-Cola 125 Gen Electric 52 Gen Motors 99 Montgomery Ward ....... 79 N Y Central 42 Int Harvester 38 Republic teel 86 Radio 44 Socony Vacuum 54 Studebaker 13 Standard of N J 116 Texas Corp 99 Sears 82 U S Steel 85 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 <*l — (USDA)—Hogs 10,000: steady to lower; bulk choice 180-220 Ib 17.00-35; several hundred head 17.50; choice No. 1 and 2 17.75; 220-240 Ib 16.75-17.15; few to 17.25 240-270 Ib 16.25-75; few to 17.00 140-170 Ib 16.50-17.00; sows 450 Ib 14.25-75; heavier sows 13.00-75; boars 10.00-13.00. Cattle 1,500, calves 500; fully steady on steers and heifors; good to choice steers 20.50-23.25; commercial and good steers and heifers 17.00-20.00; cows utility and commercial 12.00-15.00; canners and cutters 9.50-12.00; bulls utility and commercial 13.50-15.00; canners and cutters 11.00-13.00; gooc and choice vealers 20.00-25.00; few prime 27.00; commercial and good 15.00-20.00; cull and utility 8.0012.00. Caruthersville (Continued from Page 1) viite High, an auditorium-gymna- alum for the Negro high school and an additional room at South Side School. It would mean a tax increase on $100 assessed valuation of property from $2.75 to $3.20. Dale Bracey, a member of the advisory committee, said the 12- room elementary building is to be built on the west side of town cause the present school locations are "congested." Cobble said it is not likely children will have to rotate—some of them attend morning sessions and some attend afternoon sessions—if the proposal is not passed. He said that a basement at the old grade school building would have to be used for white children, and a store building and a lunch' room would be continued to be usf d for Negro children if the proposal is not passed. Wlllard Collins, president of the board of education, said that church buildings could be rented, if neces- snry. Bracey said a parade will be held at 2:00 p.m. next Tuesday and the more than 2,000 children in the system will be asked to walk in the parade. Cobble said Wednesday afternoon that he did not know whether or not posters requesting votes for or against the issue would be carried In the parade. However, he said that the parade could be termed as part of the campaign for the passage of the 'bond issue. The reason is to show the people how many students attend schools here. Cobble stated that those students not participating in the parade will remain in school. Collins wns asked what the board would do if the proposal did not pass. He said. "We'll come back with another bond issue as soon as we can." When Gobble was contacted Wednesday evening, he said he thought the board of education plans to come back with the same bond U- Mif for $400.000 If it doesn't pass ijf'xt Tuesday, He said the proposal can be voted on again nfter 15 days. Bracey emphasized that the re- (juimnents for voting are that a person must have lived in Missouri for one year and in Caruttersvllte for 30 days, guarantees for defense for the first 36 years of their independence. "They will need to be safeguarded from aggression from the outside and from subversion by enemies within their gates," he declared. Sir John said that if the nations represented here are against both form of colonial exploitation by any Soviet—"we must also make it clear that we are opposed to any forms of colonialism—Western and power in this region, now or in the future. *'I am not so naive as to suppose Uiat the relinquishment of their colonies by the Western powers can be effected without difficulty. Foreign settlers and investors will have to be adequately compensated for any concrete rights they may have to forego when the transfer of power takes effect." The No. 1 conference committee made relatively smooth progress on the Arab-sponsored, Red Chinese-backed resolution supporting the Palestine Arabs. It then approved a watered-down motion asking a quick solution of Indonesia's claims to Dutch-held Western New Guinea. Defended U. N. Indonesia's resolution called on the conference to express "regrets" that the last U.N. General Assembly " fftiled to assist the participants (Indonesir and the Netherlands) in a peaceful solution of their dispute." The Assembly refused to support Indonesia's claim for independence of West New Guinea from the Netherlands. The Indonesian proposal finally was referred to a nine-nation subcommittee to seek an agreed resolution after Pakistan's Prime Minister Mohammed All asserted, "we should not condemn the United Nations." Indian Prime Minister Nehru charged that AH was ' 'trying to shield some big powers," but the Pakistani was supported in his defense of the U.N. by the delegates from Turkey, Lebanon, Ceylon, Jordan and Iraq. Red China's Premier Chou En- lai launched the debate on coexistence with a statement that the "peaceful coexistence of countries with different social system' can be realized." He and Nehru both brought the issue before the conference. Several delegates were reported prepared to fighting against any resolution that did not contain guarantees against aggression by international communism. Arab Victory Arab leaders considered the stand a victory for their cause. They charged that Israel, which was not invited to the conference, has refused to comply with reso lutions which would require her to repatriate Arab refugees, provide compensation for those who lost their lands, internationalize Jeru snleni and cede some territory to the Arabs under a partition plan. Chou, who has been courting Arab friendship at the conference, aided in drafting the resolution. On another pressing world prob lem, Ceylon's Sir John Kotelawala proposed at a news conference the creation of an independent Formo sa from which Nationalist Chinese forces under 1 Chiang Kni shek would be "permitted to retire gracefully." Kotelawala said he would take up his proposal with other dele- Cation heads "and especially with Chou En-hii" AS soon as possible. Nehru and Chou had a private lulfc last night, following a dinner party given by the Indian premier. There was some speculation that Nehru tried to sound out Chou on the possibility of relaxing the Formosa tension anr* on the Indian premier's previous suggestion that 11 American airmen imprisoned in Red hina he released. Red China be released. It was learned, meanwhile, that a Japanese - drafted "Bandung peace declaration" -.Iready has won support from 15 of the 29 nations attending the conference. The declaration, to be presented to the political committee Friday, calls on all nations not to resort to force or a threat of force of any kind. Arkansas City Crash Fatal To AF Pilot ARKANSAS CITY. Ark- <&) — The pilot of a snmll Air Force plnne was killed today when his plane crashed three miles .west of here. Witnesses so id that- the plane crashed after it had been "stunting" with another Air Force craft. The Desna County sheriff's office here reported that the wreckage had been found, and that one body was found in the plane. Officials at Greenville, Miss., Air Force Base, a few miles east of here, confirmed the report of the wreck, but refused to say what type of plane had crashed. Nathan Hayes, a Negro employe In Sheriff Robert Moore's office, said he saw the plane crash about 9:25 a.m. He said he Was driving along a road east of Arkansas City when he saw the plane roll over twice and then fall to the ground. Arkansas City is Located on the Mississippi River in the southeast corner of Arkansas. Negro Deaths G. F. Morgan Word has been received here of the death of G. F. Morgan, father of the late Roxie Gillis of Blytheville. He died Wednesday in Ferndale, Mich. Services will be conducted Sunday, Special Service Planned Willing Workers Club of Pilgrim Rest Church, Fifth .arid Ash, IK having its fourth annual sermon Sunday at 3 p.m. Elder Minor Jones and hi.s church will be in charge find will be assisted by .A. D. Jackson. Rev. C. W. Alexander is pastor and Mattie McClclltm Is sponsor. Prince Lectures TOKYO (JPt — Prince Mikasn, younger brother of Emperor Hirohito, today began as part-time lecturer in ancient Oriental history at Tokyo Women's University. University officials said his salary would be $6.40 a month. Exclusively at Kelley's Obituary Lawrence Vivrett Services Sunday HAYTI — Punrml services to. Lawrence Cecil Vivrett. 5S. were conducted Sunday afternoon from First Baptist Church of Huyti with Rev. J. B. White omcintiiij!. Burinl wns in LiUte Prairie Cemetery in Carutliersvillc under the direction of Valhalla Funeral Home of Hayti. A World war II veteran, he died Saturday. Mr. Vivrett lind lived in Hayti lor 40 years. He had been a farmer ana j fur buyer. For the past 25 years, he j was a furniture broker. ; He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Fannie Vivrett; one son. C. A. Viv-' rett, both of Hayti; a half brother. Vesta- Reagan of Wilminsum, Calif., and three grandchildren. Caruthersville AccidentVictim Is Recovering GUARD Talbert E. Cross Services Held HAYTI — Services for Talbert Eugene Cross, 64, who died Saturday, were held Monday afternoon from First Baptist Church in Hayti. Rev. J. B. White officiated. Burial was in East Woodlitwn Cemotary here with Valhalla Funeral Home in charge. Mr. Crass was born In Carrol County, Tenn., and moved to Hayti in 1924. His wife, the former Miss Ida Williams, preceedcd him in death in 1932. He wafi a fanner and a member CAHUTHERSV1LLE — Mrs. Kitty Hook was reported In satisfactory i-oudilion here last ninht. The victim of a motorboat accident, she \vits returned to her home here yesterday afternoon after examination by Dr. Joseph Morris, a bone specialist, in Memphis. Mrs. Book can't talk because of a broken jaw. She is not expected to be able to eat solid food for about live weeks, bin she is allowed to drink liquids. Other injuries received by Mrs. Book in the Sunday afternoon accl- lient include n fractured skull. She is the wife of Cecil Book, district wire chief for Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. He retired last week from Carmhersville's board of aldermen. Rocket Kills Five I'USAN, Korea an— A rocket exploded accidentally at n U. S. Army depot 40 miles northeast, .of Pusan yesterday, swooshed 700 yards into a group of Korean villagers, killed live and wounded three. Scaled with n«at seams ou'rc tight in style when yon step out in tlii< handsome new Jarman pattern. liUtinguMird by ili *m<irl trim lines of neat, strong "i\ecd1e-Craft" stitching which seals Ihe distinctive scams. To look smarter and Ift come in today—tcf a JK*«. of the Baptist Chmrn. He leaves one daughter. Mrs. Beatrice Hastings of Stcc-le; seven sons, Luther Cross, James Cross and B. A. Cross, all of Hayti; T. V. Cross, Muck Cross and John W. Cross, all oi Portngevllle: and Eugene Cross of Columbia, Mo; two sisters, Mrs. Earl Simpson and Mrs. Omu Sinners, both of Huntlnston. Tcnn.. ami a brother, Leo Cross, also of Hunting ion. (Continued from PMC 1) vehicle. At 10:00 p.m., four hours later, the alevt was over a.nd the men returned home to finish supper and dry off from the vain which dampened the tests in the last hour. CaruthersvilU Unit Mobilize Quickly CARUTHERSVILLE — Capl. J. D. Dowd, commanding officer of Company B, 140th Infantry, Missouri National Guard, said the local company wns ''in wonderful shape" 25 minutes after the alert for Operation Miuutemnn was sounded here. However, lie said, Caruthersville's unit was late In receiving nn official notice that Operation Miiwteman was in progress. First word Captain Dowd heard of it was from newsman at 5:20 p.m. He contacted highway patrol headquarters at Poplar Bluff three times and they had not received word, indicating the flaw was at a higher level. Some 30 members of the National Guard were at the Armory before the local signal fit 7:05, That was after Lt. Col, Herbert Wickham of Sikestou phoned Captain Dowd to inform him that Op. criuion Minuteman had begun. By 7:30 two patrols were set up. One was at the Powell's Perry road and the other patrol at the light and water plants, fly 7:45, another unit was on patrol duty at the telephone office. Sixty-one out of 71 enlisted men were present when roll was called at 7:45. Four of the six officers Even Parakeets Know It's Spring DETROIT (/Pi — With spring in the «tr, parakeet*, loaded with the most liitlinnte (iniilly Infonnntlon. arc escaping from their cages In the Detroit area. For instance, the WlUlom Wrntli- Surplus Food Program Is Set To Start Soon UTTLE ROOK (.VI — Between 150,000 und 200,000 persons will receive by May 15 their first, allotment of food under a new program of distributing surplus federal food commodUies. State Welfare Commissioner Curl Adams said yesterday thai welfare client* will set mast of the initial distribution. So far, 58 counties have agreed to pay the cost of himdlng out the food. County welfare offices certify those persons eligible, to receive the commodUies. Adams said the \vellnrc clients will Bet the first, allotments since most, of them lire automatically eligible to receive the aid. were present. By eight p.m. live additional men and one more officer arrived. The other olficer was not In toxvn. The alert continued until 9:35 here. Many residents of Cimithersvllle did not realize Operation Minuto- mtm Was on. Severn! people asked telephone operators why the siren was blowing- so long. When the operation was mentioned to one man, he asked. "What's that?" ell family wants Joey back. Ht 1* » loud green and li fond of saying, "Well, I'll be a dirty blrdl" At Mrs. Mildred Phlppa' homf, Chichi has disappeared. Chichi say»i "Chichi Is a bad boy," and knows Just how to prove It. Tippy Is missing from the Charted Johnson home. He's a lover not ft fishier and screams, "hello bajy** But the Clifford Jakust fam%' I* looking the hardest for Skippy. H* can best be recognized for hu thirsty retiuwt; "Make mine a short beer!" College Studies Soviet Offer NEW YOMC W)—Columbia Wr*- vwslty is considering an invitation by Moscow University to send two representative* to the Soviet Union for the school's 300th anniversary celebration next month. Richard Herpcrs, Columbia's secretary, sftid yesterday the invitA- tlon 'i'a being considered," Rose Is Official State Flower ALBANY, N. Y. (.ft — It's official now. The rose is the New York State flower. Oov. Averell Harriman signed a bill yesterday giving: status to the rose *'ln any color 01 combination of colors common to It." H Ims been considered the stats flower unofficially since 1801 when it wns chosen by school children. rovi MriNDir snot trout Smartest Summer HOTTSE 1*seen in Mademoiselle 98 three tO (OUnt on .for daytime, sunlime and moonglow. Solid color one-piece playsuit . . . matching unpresscd box-pleated skirl . . . elbow length, stand-up collar, side-sash tie surplice top fashioned in easy-care crease-resistant combed cotton sail cloth. Choose black and white or turquoise and white. These Dresses Delivered to Your Home on Approval Yes, these or any other selections from our Fashion Department will be delivered to your door on approval, and picked up later at your convenience. Call our Personal Shopper and list your selection. PHONE 2-2001 98 GIANT DOTS . . . A PRICELESS YOUNG FASHION BY BETTY BARCLAY Summer delight . . . this wonderfully refreshing dress with all over tucked bodice and full flared akirl. Bare armed, bare necked and beguiling in washable combed cotton satin with H raffia bell. Peacock, orange, cornflower Sizes 5 to 15. 17 MS TO 7JM0f > WIT* Deliver—Phone 2-2001 FRft PAWNS 200 EAST MAIN

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