The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 1949 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 9, 1949
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

FAGB EIGHT >lYTHEVILI,g (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THI NATION TODAY Federal Housing Bill Provides three Types of Assistance to Farmers Applying Through FHA (Editor'* Nole: This is the last of five stories un th« government's new housing program.) Hy James Marluw . WASHINGTON, July 9. (/P/—Fanners who nopri niuncy hoip hi BP*tinf better homes or even A little more latul can obtain it it they're j R ' n a( 8 a - m Monday, Riley F. approved—through the goveriimeiu'j new housing nrogrnm. No one, though, can KP! any of the help unlew tic run 1 ! raise the money in any other way. such HS a bank loan. ' The program will give two kinds of help: loam, which have lo lie p*id back within 33 years at rour per t-ent intoroM; ami giants, winch *r« outright glfis of government money. The sraiH.s can't total more than* W6,000,OOQ. The loans won'i exceed School in Steele To Open Monday Health Authorities Approve Decision by Educational Leaders RrK is trillion for 'he summer school term ni Sieele. Wo., will be- »2SO,QOO,000. Since the program :.i 10 run /or only four years, all rhe loans and grants have to be arranged for within the.=e next four Th« program tloe.s no! .set a limit on how much any one farmer can receive. The government will have to decide thai in each individual ca.se, based on the individual's ability to pay buck. ThJ.< is the ihiukiuz behind the program, as outlined by rhe con- grf-.vmer. who sippiwpcl it: TJir^t 1 T.vpM of Fur in l.ouns Nearly one-ihird of i<um families doti'i receive sufficient income from farming <o pay for needed improvements to \heir houses and other buildings necessary to make their i a rni hi £ .suece>.= ful. This if. a brief explanation of \\ho can eel. the government help, ami for wluit, provided, a-i me in ioned above, he cant' get ihe help Horn any private source, like a bunk: 1. A loan to build or re.iuir 11 house or barn, If you're one of those able jo make a living off your farhi, you'il liave to pay back on the imprest and principal every year lor 33 years. .2.If you're a Farmer wlitk>t limn Ls not big enough to suppoit yon Riid'yotir family .you CHII gel a loan to 4 buy more land and if you need to-build or repair a house or barn, >\Hi can get a loan for dial, too. In (lie ca.se oJ No. 2 —because this farmer has tougher going thati the farmer in No. 1—Ihe t-dvernmenl will let you -skip the interest and one-hall the principal for the Mifil five 'of the 33 year* in which yon have to pay back. 3. ' the government will give grants, or outright money gifts, U) help ' poor farmers in emergency situations. This money is nol for any, new building but for necessary repairs, .such as roofing to keep out the rain, .screen* to keep out ftie.s, • nd .so on. No. 3 }f intended only for fann- ers i» a. bad fix, with ihe Idea that needed repairs will give them .some kind of livable homes until they're able lo find better ones. FHA lo Handlr .Applications If all liii. 1 ? mean." you. you sturl by filing an application with the nearest county supervisor—a government agent—who i.s employed by ihe Federal Farmers Home Administration i FHA). The FHA has an office, meaning i supervisor, in 1.500 of the nation's 3.000 comities. The offices usually are al a county seal. Then the supervisor turns the application over to a local commute* of farmers, usually three men. There's .such a committee, which does work for the F'HA, in every county. This committee will, examine the application and decide whether you really need the kind of help you're asking for under the new program. If it finds you do, and th:»t you can't get help from private source. 1 ;, it nan recommend to the FHA that you get Ihe help. FifA nnist foi r o\v the committee's recommendations. "The FHA runs the farmers' part of rhe new housing program. The Public Housing Administration will handle the slum-clearances and public housing part of it.) Note ih-s: Congress >'as approved t'ne program outlined here, mid how much money .should be spent. It has not yet voted the money lor it. That comes Imer. .. , . K nig lit. superintendent of schools, said today. Mr. Knight said that health authorities in Pemiscoi County had said that there was nn need to postpone the opening becau.se of the outbreak of poliomyelitis, since only one tnise hart bmi reported in Steele, and only a few others In surrounding The .summer term . l be hi session from 7:30 a.m. until 2 p.m M r- K nif> hi ,sii id t h ill pa re nls should accompany the first year pupils and thai i hey should have birth cpi'iificiucp for llirm. Tlie following futility list wa.s announced: I High School—Mr. Kuiahl, .superintendent : I.ymnn E- Dihnrd, high I school principal: Ben Tom Griffin, commercial subject's; O. T. Coil, mathematics and science: ,1. M. Harris, Jr.. band and music: Miss Margaret Upton, social science; Ralph Jonr.s, vocational acrlculture: George Williams, .study hall supervisor and librarian: Willinm Wilson, English; Retime Wilhelm. physical triiK'iUioti and milletic coach; and Mis* Nficline Kelly, vocational home economics. Manila School Announces 49-50 Faculty W. W. Kowler, superintendent of the Manila schools, said today that Ihe isiinirner term would open July 18. and that teaching positions naif already been filled. Mr. Fowler said that an children to enter school must have copies of birth certificate and must be vaccinated for smallpox and dinh- Junior Htlili School--Mis* Chris- i tine Goodnmn. English: Miss Jnli- elle Smith, reading: Miss Marian Burdinc, nialheinatic.s: Miss Roberta Morgan, social slildies; Miss Hazel James, spelling and hygiene. Si* on Farm Training Staff Veterans mid on the Farm Trainint: Program— Charles Cmbtree, K He also announced thot Erne-st Regan would be the new high school principal, The teaching staff includes: Roy Ashabraiuier, grade school principal; Mrs. /.era Phillips, primary teacher; Mrs. Emma Uawsrm, second (trade; Mrs. Frances Fayne. second and third grade overflow; Mrs. FajiMl Hart, third grade; Mrs. Vel- Ma McKinley, fourth grade; Miss Catherine Orable. fonrth and fifth grades; Miss Clola McCormick, sixth eiftde; Miss Uuth McCormiclc and Mrs. Eihel Byrd. .seventh grade; Miss Heu.v Home and Miss Flora Tipton. eighth grade. Miss Anne Rao Jennings will teach a course in 1 library science; Mrs. Sherill E>Hn.sk, home economics; Mr. Dcliu.sk, agriculture; Mrs. Rer- nice Uullard, commercial subjects; Drivitl SJiiith, inaUieniatics; Miss TheJina Fowter, senior English and .social science; Miss Ruth Rone, English; and Mrs. Frances Faulkner, study hall supervisor. ; 1 J. P. AikiJis will he the boys conch and Mrs. Frieda Smith will coach j the girls basketball team. SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1949 World News Roundup — Mindszenty Sentence Upheld; British Money Talks Continue BULL TRAMI'LKS KIUKIl Bill Kennedy, cowboy from White Swan, Wash., was trampled by this bull after it threw Kennedy in rodeo at J'ack- ft'ood, Wash. Kr'nmk-y. who was not injured seriously is shown lyn^ in dirt after bulls k-ei struck him. AP Whrphutoi Union Head Dies After Fight with His Predecessor ., , •• - — MEMPHIS, Julv 9-HflV—A veter- M CarpBiUon: E. J. Simmons. O. I, atl ]a i, or , eader ~ died , n - :R f } [ R Blakeney; R. I, Welrmrn; and Mi.s few minutes after a scu Me at Lois Simih. .sectary. Carpenters Hall and ,he , Ln Elementary .school-James Moth- ] former president wa s held for ,oh" e end. principal; Mrs. Pearl Walker, investigation. ' ....... jri ijn.iji.il. mi:,, i-cai-j vv SI-NUM in—Richard firs! B ,adt: Miss Nola Dean iowe. former assistant manager of a National City Bank branch, is shown with his wife :il New York as h« arrived at Federal Court for sentencing in llit'fl of S8B:i.lico from the bunk last March. Crowe, who admitted the theft, was sentenced to three years in jail and placed on probation for five years after his term is completed. IAP whe- phoiol. 178th Highway Victim Of Year Dies in Crash Williams, fifth snide; James Uickerson, sixth: Mrs. Dickersoii. secinmt; M re . George Green, .sixth: Mrs. Beinie Wilhc-lin. second: Mrs. Winnie Kel- Icy. third: Mrs. I.ela Ortcn. third: Mrs fj.ssie Hrooks, second; Mrs. ChriMinr Gitchell. second; Mrs. Edltn I'oteet, Miss Glndys Sharp, Mrs. Ester Callens. Miss Veleta Pratt, all first grade teachers: Mrs. Mildred Trickson. Mrs. Elolse Earls, and Mrs. Hazel Pike, [mirth: Mrs. Hazel Graham, and Mrs. Ge- Vernon Deal, 55. former business agent lor the AFL/s Carpenters Union. Local 345. was involved in the spnt with Robert E. Montgomery. 41, who retired as president of the local last week. He died in a hospital sliortlv afterward. Inspector Pete Wicbenga said indications were that the death "might have been caused by a heart attack." Montgomery was taken Into custody, wiebenga said, after he came to police headquarters voluntarily lena Fisk. fifth: Mrs. I.ee Haggard, upon learning that Deal had died sixth: Mrs. Frances Crabtrce third " (and Mrs, Valle B. Brown, music supervisor. Hy tlie Assotlafnl Tress Readers' Views lice the cause of the dispute. Deal had been identified with ] She has been labor here for several years. Fie 31 years. After No formal chaise was filed. Wiebenga quoted Montgomery as - -•• saying each man had struck the TheslBfTof the Mnplcwoud School 'other. Deal's body showed no marks r , . . --- - '"'' Negro children will be headed ! stifliciem to cause death, Wieben»n Deatb hiis struck down at Ita.U I py Eda Murphy, principal. Other ' said. lis persons on Arkansas highway.*) li-achers will tie KdiiH Hill Earlene ' Montgomery declined to give po U '.';l VCa '- ; Brackens and Dorothy Wade ' " ihe latest victim was Nelson] Moore. 25-1 ear-old Negro. All ail-| tomobile in whicli he wa.s riding | left a hlBlm-ay near Cainde,! ami | Editor Courier News- ove,-,,,r,,eri Friday. Five other oc- The summer school for teacher, cnpa,u.s of the vehicle were injui- which WHS conducted at Oseeolu bv ;.. ' Arkansas Slate Teachers Colleee H,s death .ncreased to M the . ha, come to a close and in the number of violent lataliues in the opinion of ihe teachers who al state tin, week. tended and the instructors, it was 0. I. Srmtherman .atxnit «. was a decided success. There mi»ht found dead in his home in Cam- ' Itnve been a greater number in at(ten Friday a few minute.s after his i lendance. had it been held in wife heard a shot. Coroner G. B. : Bl.vtheville. bin. certainly not, Hal Boyle's Column— Woman Enters Construction Field; Quickly Builds $250,000 Business By The Associated Press 4 The life sentence of Josef Cardinal Mindszenty was confirmed today by Communist Hungary's Appeals court. The high court thus rubber-stamped the findings of the People's Court which last February convicted the 57-year old cardinal of treason and black market dealings. Vatican sources and American intelligence reports receiver! in Berlin recently have said the Imprisoned cardinal Is hi gciwi physical condition lint that there are siens of mental collapse. Tile cardinal was not present ihu- ins the revehv of his case by the highrr court. This is customary under Hungarian law. The cardinal's advocate asked that the sentence be lightened. The prosecution asked for the extreme penally —death. The court approved 8-2 the verdict of the people's court. Three of the cardinal's codefendants received reduced sentences. The sentncs of three others were conformed. Western nations have protested the relhlous trials in ComtminH- dominnted countries as an invasion of human rlqhts. The protests will I aaain come before the United Nations Assembly at the fall session. NEW GiUney By ital Bny;e YORK — .,7'i — Mildred laughs when hears members of her sex complain about crs personalized service." Now she has an office staff of :1S runtime employes and 75 respondents scattered across Snyder Meets Britons II. S. Secretary of the Treasury .Icihl! W. Snvder sat in for a second j <lav ii-itli high British labor govcrn- i incut officials in an attempt to find a solution for Britain's serious 1 problems. He will leav I'Ktil.KII It.U'S IlKDS—Colunim a Westbrook Pcglcr tells House Lii- bor subcommittee at hearing in Washington that the U. S. has "union after union completely domi- iiated by communists and pro-com- munisis' and run by them." Rank and file members liave little or no voice in their organizations, he .said. (AP Wirephotoi. Iranian Health Official Thinks State's Malaria prejudice against women in ustry. The complaints anir.sc her. Be-i'he region's $2.000.000,000 in- ! New England States. They keep ,. , | day-to-day check on the progress of! tie[ or . . • aaria tnc ] tor Brussels tomorrow, on the con- I r , c if ji p n ] elusion of his European tour. Sny- I *-ontrol iystem UOOd .- nf' tier will renort tn ihc An!r>H™n cause in two years, .starting from 'nothing, she has built np a 5250.000 business And .she did It in a man's field-the construction industry. "Being a woman was far from a handicap." she smiled. "U has been a positive help." Rhe founded her business Gainey's Construction N'ewsleticr at the age of 47. Today, headquartering in Boston, she distributes lo . more than 1.000 customers a :io! to 40-paBO daily bulletin on build-! ing activities. throughout ; England. "We serve us a kind of ninlion center for the construction industry." she said. So far a.s she j .. of building projects. IViendliness Emphasized Her newsletters tell plumbers where there is potential work <" their area. Architects, contractors sub contractors, office equipment firms, railroads, furniture dealers, insurance companies—al! get customer tips from her bulletins. A lorn; acquaintance \viili hundreds of persons in the constrnct- ion field is one of Miss Gaincy's ] chief advantages. "Whenever we know of a speci- will report to the American backlog i president and cabinet. Further conferences to build trade channels between the dollar and .sterling areas will take place. The British government yesterday the LITTLE ROCK. July 9. CAP)—An Iranian health official thinks some of Arkansas' malaria control meas-j mes will work in his country. ,m Dr. Mohammed Mashaykhi, chief" of Iran's Communicable Disease ~ •-• —i Division, said here yesterday he three months as drastically as , plan., to try some of the tricks he home Rovernment. The directive learned in "Arkansas when he re- directed Britain's worldwide empire curb dollar spending for the affects colonial governments. Finance ministers of the dominions are assembling in London for an emeraencv conference next week on the financial crisis. persona! call." as bids iu ' c as N ~ i f><: project anyone Ls interested ^ j we give him infor-I saicl ' As so °" on a building project, she gets Ihe plans and specifications and knows." she is the only' woman I kMps " u ' m on file m hcl ' office editor of a construction pnblica-' S " bsn ' lbers lion in this country. Oifcl Field ( ur Woman? "Some people say it's an orid field lor a woman to be in" he' ^ said, 'but I rimvt feel that way j ab ?" r - l "<\ ''">" = f feel al home in if ', rhcre ls lie building and highway construction." she said. who come there their leisi're. M'ss Gainey. whose business Chianq Goes to Manila Reliable diplomatic sources in Manila said China's Chaing Kai- Shek will arrive in the Philippines, ,.,,,,. tomorrow for talks with President ! GniTed Elpidio Quirino. He is flying to i ° d turns to his home. Arkansas' malaria program Ls the "most comprehensive that I have seen." Dr. Mashaykhi said, adding that the problems of controlling the rii.sea.se here are similar to those encountered in Iran. He marie a study of the U.S. Public Health Service installation in Arkansas as part of a tour of the had been a vice president of the Memphis Trades and Labor Council. ; Ex-Jop Officer Fails 1 To Remember Content Of 'Rose' Broadcasts the school office of A pleasant, blue-eyed woman of! 49. Miss Gainey still does all her j own housework—and likes it ! What i: the biggest asset of : Mathis of Ouachita Comity said a ; better' school. SAN FRANCISCO, July 9. </!•)— An uphappy, onetime Japanese Ar... my officer whose career wa.s blight- any ed by Ihe United Stales armed for- , , CPS sat-* v,* ,-i,.-t *,*~ r .,<i — ii.. ,.„ Itomeis of the firm phoning and ""---- — •• • ----!--•_ •H-..I-JV., i vc.-i sacs be csji't ,s[DPci[ically VE- gun was found beside Smitherman's; Because one or two Individuals 1 member the things that Radio To- bony. Mrs. EJnitherman .said she I did nol want the-teachers of Norlh-• tv o broadcast lo American Troops had left her husband alone in the "' . - . ,,.._... house witile .she was otilside. Arkansas River Yields Charleston Man's Body FORT SMITH, Ark.. July 9—i/T) --The body of James Sands, who drowned in u lc Arkansas River near here May 21. has been recovered. Sands, a 27-year-oltl resident of Charleston. Ark. died when his automobile pltrnpert Into the riycr off a dead end road. The body wa.s found Thursday liarlly buried in a sandbar which had been submerged al the time at heart, of ihe accident. Identification was 1 We consider 11 made [rum cards in a wallet. lica.son trial of lya Toguri D 1 Aquino that the broadcasts to the Americans were designed "to weaken the We will always be srateflll lo Mr Sanders, superintendent of Osccola Schools, for his wholc-heai led co-operation, and we feel that when ; we teachers need a friend we can always go to him. t Whal we need Is more broad- ' mtnrled. progressive educators like Mr. Sunders, who really have the interest of our future generation great favor for in ihe field for graduating from went to work in Boston publication spec-mining in regional indii-.trv neus. When it was sold in 1045 lo a nation-wide firm Miss Gainey I wome . n in industry? —in private ii'- Mrs. James William Reardon—decided it was time to retire. "B'lt I (iiih-kly became bi.ietl." she said. "I had too much time on my hands. I rt'rin'1 know what do wit It my.=elf. And old cns- T worker! for kepi phoning and urpmc me to eo into business for myself. So I decided to Iry." She began in April. lf|.|7. with a phone, a mimeograph machine, a ^typewriter and an office crhiclc. "I wasn't worried abrmt competing with bi£ business," she said "I figured my service would sell wirier if it, were cheaper, so I cut , boom ahead in pub- want to bid can i ;',""";" and check them at Mimila from Pormosn. the Island ! of[ the Chinese coast he has built ' ii'-to a bastion against the Corn- increasing st"eadily',""is "op'tinTistic ""I"'*"- •„ What will the two leaders discuss? Some observers said Chaing I wants the Filipino president's sup• port for an anti-CJommmiist Asian | bloc led by Ihe United States. Others said Chiang wants to arrange a home in exile for himself in the Philippines. ••Friendliness." she said. "That: Discuss Red Violence will overcome any handicap." i m Tokyo. Japanese sources said Premier Shigeru Yoshida has had a talk with Gen. Douglas MacArthur over the mounting Communist violence In Japan and the serious industrial unrest. Early today 2,000 steel workers ami sympathizers broke into the Japan Steel Manufacturing Company plant demanding the management reopen it. Japanese authorities are urging greater police strength to prevent further outbreaks ol violence. east Arkansas and Southeast ~Mis- i '" ll| e Pacific. soui i 10 have a summer school for' SlilgclsugB Tsnneishi. 40, lesti- leachers In Blythcville. we had lo ' ;ie<l yesterday al the Tokyo Rose call upon our neighboring city Os- ' " " ~ ceoln. What is happening to our democracy when the wishes of ••- many are sacrificed for the deter-i " lV1 " lo f 'B h '-" mination of one? i But he said he couldn't recall - - .—•• —' * ».i<> 'them specifically; they dealt with! 1111 ' c<1 -' " f my newsletter 10 about many different subjects involving 1 """ """' " : ' ' tile desires of the Americans to return home. Mrs. D'Aquino, 33-year-old natilc "f Los Angeles, is charged with eight overt act.s of treason. The Roverument accused her of tryiilK to weaken America's war effort by her wartime broadcasts aimed al lowering morale of the troops. The federal court trial was In lecess until Monday. Appointed Engineer UTLE ROCK. July 9. IAP, . Former Little Rock Ci'y Enameer Paul M Zander was aptvtimed flood control engineer lor Ihp Aik- an.sas Re.-ource.s and Development Commission yesterday. Navy Plans Maneuvers — In Philippines July 78 r or Arkansas stale Teachers College to conduct these summer schools, and I T , , ~... . , . . . . we hope that this is tiic begin- Telephone Officials Held 0 • (Arkansas and Southeast Mis- Read Courier News Want All.-. MANILA. Julj 9. (AP,—Tlie U.S. N;ivys :ns: poMWiir combat exer- '•i.-i'S in il : p Phihppnif.i, will be .-:.'.:<'(! July 18-26 by a squadron of ili-.,lrmiT- :,nd the Submarine Qiic.-ijn^h .il wn.s aunounctxl toriay. I am not only expressing my sentiments, bin also those of mnn? leathers wiih whom I have talked. Sincerely. j A. Teacher. ' Charlie, Money-Mad I Chimp, Gets Reckless \ LOS AN'GFLF.S, July B I.A.P. Charlie the cilnnp i.s no simp. He's J;:.-i slKh:ly mnr,e\ -mad He dcmon.'lraleci tj;i,« yiMertja.v : '•vi-n .a.'ter bre.ikiii" into a ho:v.c-j •"id helping himself lo ionic cinl- •lien'.s lunch and smashing .< wi:i- ii't.v -ilas.--. he siit down lo w;nt tor! > ui.i.-ler to come and pay for :hr :i;..ne rranu-r Ed I.eannont. summoned' oy a hysterical and indignant nciehlwhoori. explained that al- 'iKueh the rnnawav simian is onlv loi:r vear.s old. hr share.s a SI .job •vt-ekly oayclieck as a movie actor. 'He's jiust a kid and ail thai money has made him a little wiiri." Le.iiimint ^aid. Bragg City Burglar Suspect is Released SHANGHAI. July B. .,1'p— Two officials of the American-owned Shanghai Telephone Company have been held In their offices for more by Chinese workers than 24 hoi demanding a settlement of back pay. The officials are General Manager W. F Flannery and Industrial Delations Manager Maxcy Snnth Flannery said Ihe company acknowledged an obligation lo the ".mkers. "We are enlirely in sympathy willi Ibem but we o'on't have the money to pay." he said. "We applied to the Public Olllilv Bureau of the People (Communist c.ovrrnmcnn Bank for a loan to meet the payroll." Flannery said, "but have received no funds." Firemen Dig Feverishly To Rescue 10-Year Old Boy Trapped in Shaft CHKWS LANDING. NJ,. July f). 'APi—A leu-yrar old lx>y tumbled into a narow 10-foot deep hole to- iia' and liiemcn began digginc a ; paiallel shaft lo free f.im. Workers could hear Howard Mor- CAKUTHKRSVI1.I.E, Mo., July 9. ! i»n. Jr., crying as they dug toward tather excavated !lie hole ^^^^^™"^^^^^^™^=s*.' >' .Mi^aiion lanco lo connect I HKI.I) R>K TKIAI^-Phll Davis (center), spcertbcat driver accused j «'"!'> Ihe five robberies which of responsibility for the mishap in which H-year-old ImoBene Wittsche ' cun ' ed ln Briu !K c ' l y July <• • ... ....... i Karlier, Davis had waived lo.sl her legs, was arraigned al Oakland. Calif., be/ore U. S. Court at Sacramento. Dax is >airl he 'had no knnwleduc" ol the M •[ twine hurl until a deputy sheriff told him about u uter al the dock 1*0 Sullivan xrigluj is Davits' attorney. .AP Wirephoioi. him. _ a His Jelf Davis. Hragg City. Mo., ivho ! " C! "' "'fii bungalow home on was jtcing held in Pcmiscott Cmtn- j Giirctner's I^ine several ttavs ago. ly .iail in leclt.m with a series ' Atwu' a lo.it in diameter 11'was iti- "' burtliiiies 'at Brass City. v". tended as ?n a,-ces> tuoc to a pipe "•"'"• was released. , winch would carry electric wiring ' f - f Claxtou s.,;d ,n- into me hou^c througli the tounda- failed to connect Havis lion. The boy's body wa.s wedged tight- Iv in the hole. Firemen and friends one third the price charged by my competitor. And from the start I concentrated on giving my cuslorn- Negro Deaths Ellen Fuller. Necro woman who worked as a servant in many homes in Blyihrville during ihe pa.st 32 years, died yesterday in her home on East Malhis Street. Funeral services will be conducted at '2 p.m Sunday in the pilgrim Rest Baptist Church by Rev. C. W. Alexander, the pastor. Burial will be in the Mount Zion Cemetery with castdn Funeral Homr in charge. She Is survived Dv her husband Marshall Fuller; two daughters. Nellie Bi-ho|; ant: Pearl Trenholm. both of Columbus Kerrv Ohio; ami of Blythcville. Isaric HockcnhuII. aged 4. NCLIIO son o! Daisy Hockenhull of Yarbro died yesterday at his home the vic'tim of au attack of fioliomychtis Graveside set vices will be conduct ed at noon tomorrow by Rev. G W p.irnrli with burial in the Yarbro Cemetery It charge of the Caston Funeral Home. In addition to .his mother, he is survived by his giaudparent.s. Health authorities re- qurMcil a priiatc funeral lo prevent fmiiier spread of polio. George Scott. Negro. 60 died ye.- letriay at his home at Clear Lake Funeral services will be condiictec, in the Clear Lake Baptist Church a' 1 1 I a in tomorrow by Rev M Freeman. B'uial will be in Clear Lake Cemetery in charcc of tin Casiun Fimrral Home. He is sur- vned by .1 Taughtcr, Lucille Kcott of Bhlhcvillc. fcron Pardons Many Who Entered Illegally in default of a SI.000 bond. Sheriff Claxton said inveslisa lion in the case Is continuing. the surface said his crie.s Indi- HUKNOS AIRES. July 9. i.\Pi - Ai-i'iitni;! rcicumted hi-r IMid ar.- nUeis,\iy .,; independence fioir Sp,i:n Lixi;u by parcioninv all !or- eitners «ho have cnlcicd the COIIllfy Illf2,illy. Provident Juan I) Pcitui's ricerrf said 'lie action wa.s taken "is homage to ihe national day of vcjoic- inc " Read Courier - Car1;\loupi\< were named :.n CAiiuhij>o, lulv, a cillage neai- Ncws W»nt Adz. | Rome. Factory Trained Specialist R.E.BRADLEY AIR CONDITIONING ENGINEER —Specializing In— • AIR CONDITIONING • HEATING • COOLING • REFRIGERATION (Commercial & Household) • REBUILDING REFRIGERATOR UNITS • ELECTRICAL WORK • PLUMBING WORK -12 YEARS EXPERIENCE- Formerly Employed by — Chrysler Air Temp of Little Rock Let a "Specialist" Handle Your Work. Now Employed By * * GEORGE APPLIANCE CO. Phone Phone LUXORA - 2881 OSCEOLA-610

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page