The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 12, 1949 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 12, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 12, 1949
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1949 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Education Board lirs Court Ruling Equal Facilities for Negroes, Whites in Mergers Studied I>T Jim Thornajson , LITTLE ROCK. July 12. (IP>— A recent federal court decision or- yierlng equal education facilities fegroes In the DeWitt School —rlct echoed In the Arkansas Josrd of Education meeting here [yesterday. In considering a proposed consolidation of the school districts '^e board apparently gave great 'eight to the argument t^at It [*ou!d provid? additional facilities jfor Negroes and eliminate several pne room Negro schools. The proposal involved the Jerome School District of Drew County • t has been proposed that the lislrict be annexed to the Dermott -District of Chico County but Jer- lime patrons filed a petition recoin- fiiending thai the district be an- Viexed to Portland, Ashley County. J It was the group of Jerome pa- Irons who argued that annexation lo the Portland District would provide the additional facilities for N T e°ro children. The Stale Board voled unanimously to inex the Jerome Dis- :rlcl to Portland. The board met his morning to .consider 33 inter- Bounty district annexations or con- iolidations. It ruled that it was without lurisdlction in 12 of the cases. The board decided: The Bluff Springs Distri* of >ione County will remain in Stone 2ounly. It had been proposed that the .listrict be annexed to the Big Flat District of Baxter County. Brewer, Hodfe Belview and a t of the Patterson Districts of ,Boenclence County be annexed Cave City. Sharp County. _ Glad District of Stone County hnnexed to Lesslic. Searcy County 1 Ra.vs Chappl School District of Seville County, be annexed lo Tollett, Howard County. PAGE FTVE WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chicka- pawba District. Mississippi County. \rkaiuas. Evelyn Woodhouse, Ptf. vs. No. 10.930 Paul B. Woodhouse. Dft. The defendant. Paul E. Wood- |riouse, is hereby warned to appear rithin thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plain[tiff. Evelyn S. Woodhouse. J Dated this 20 day of June. 1949. HARVEY MORRIS. By Pat Morton, D C Gene Bradlej-, atty. for ptf. C. F. Cooper, atty ad liteni. »\x.«-";1 SECRETARY OF '49-Irene I Williams smiles after being I crowned "Miss Secretary ot \SW I al the annual convention of the I Notional Secretaries Assn. in I Chicago. Employed for 23 years •by a Chicago bark, she won out jL:er o9 contestanls in neatness personality, dress, grooming and grammar. II . Wilb THE FLOWER SHOP Glencoc t$uildtn£ Phone 1491 01 ^747 Human Tissue Grown Under Cellophane in War on Cancer TWIN APPKAIr—The Lindscy twins—Galen (right) and Mara— want to compete In the "Miss Washington" contest as a single entry and. if they win, go to Atlantic City for the "Miss America" pageant as "Misses Washington." The twins. 20 years old, are waiting a ruling from officials o[ the national contest. Controlled Heat Lowers Mortality Rate in Brooder MINNEAPOLIS (AP)—Not even babies in the most fatidious hospital get better temperature—and humidity attention than Richard Cole's chickens—and one result Is that he boasts a chick mortality rate less than a third as high as the commercial average. Cole, a young war veteran, has a 7.000-bird brooder house with special automatically controlled heat and humidity features. In 10-week tests he has shown a chick mortality rate of less than 3 per cent compared to the customary 10 per cent. Engineers of the (Mineapolis Honeywell) company who Installed them say the control arrangements are more elaborate than most home business-building air conditioning. The brooder house has a radiant- panel heating system under the floor, warmed by a conventional oil-fired furnace. It is a three-section house, with healing plant a nd storage bins In the center section, while each of the side seccions has a capacity of 3.500 chickens The building is so designed that one man can handle 7,000 birds a day, Cole iaid. There are exhaust fans operating from humidistats, and controls adjustments in inside temperature changes and automatically make State Labor Group To Oppose Fulbright LITTLE RC-!K. June 12. i/f, The Arkansas Federation of Labor ,'ill support "one of two persons who definitely are planning" to oppose Senator Ptilbright next year, says tlu AFL organization's president. At Washington, Fulbright declined comment on this expression of opposition by Federation President C. W. Mowcry. Fulbright recently was placed on .in organized labor "black list" because he opposed repeal of the 'raft-Hartley bill. He conies up for re-election next Car Crashes into House Without Waking Owner MOSCOW, Tenn.. July 12. iJPi— J. V. Lewis, a mall carrier, was asleep Sunday morning when a car climbed a ten-foot embankment, smashed a fence, and hit the corner of Lewis' brick house. The house was knocked sideways about 15 inches on its brick foundation. State " :hway Patrolman Vernori Crowe estimated the damage at between S500 and S2000. Lewis went right on sleeping until his wife waked him. She told him all about it. to compensate for change In wind direction, sun effect or other cli- adjustments in insidt temperature matic variations outdoors. By l>ou;lik Larsen method. NKA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA)— Two important strides will be made Ihis summer in the fighl against cancer. One will be in the laboratory. Its ei'lect may not be knoxvn for years. The other will be in the direct treatment of cancer sufferers. Starting (his summer, "coball 60," a cheap substilute or equivalent of radium, will become available in increasing quantities from the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. There is nothing new in the u.se of radio-active materials to fight cancer. But, up until now, radium iias been practically the only radio-active substance available lor this purpose. Its extreme rarity and high cost have kept it from being used as widely on cancer patients as doctors would have liked. At present, doctors can only save about 25 per cent of cancer victims. The widespread use of cobalt 60, alone, although extremely imporl- anl, will only inch up lhat percentage. Tht u.sr of X-ray and radio- aclive materials are only the second-best methods of fighting the disease. Surgery, cutting the cancer out, is .still considered the mast effective treatment. Hope for Big Step 'J»H' bi? step that is lo be ta>:en m the laboratory is the one lhat doctors hope will add mos.t of thcir ability to conquer the disease, in the long rll:~. According to Dr. John R. Heller. Director of the National Cancer Institute ol the US. Public Health Service, the development of the technique of growing human tissue cultures under cellophane—as a tool in research — hus been tiie greatest single accomplishment in the whole field In several years. Several chemicals, says Dr. Heller, hnve been discovered that have various ibillties to kill cancer cells in animals The crucial work of testing these chemicals on human tissue cultures under cellophane will begin this summer. At best, it will take years before any positive results can be obtained from this new line of research, Dr Heller explains. At worst. It could easily lead up a blind alley. They cant' be tested on human beings, because the scientists don't know II they are dangerous to healthy human cells. Only after the most careful experiments on the cultures will be possible to start testing on people. Seek "Wonder Drug" Finding the "wonder drug" which will cure all types of cancer is the ultimate goal of this particular branch ol research. But millions are being spent atld great scientific effort is being put into the cancer fight in many different directions. Great progress has been made in the quick detection of the disease. This is ol vital importance, because Ihe quicker It is discovered lu a person the easier it Is to cure. Newest and most effective method of early diagnosis yet devised is the cylologic test, an extremely complicated, but 90 per cent accurate A simple blood test to show the presence of cancer in a person Is the goal of this line of work. There are encouraging promises of such a lesl being perfected. To date one hasn't been developed which Is accepted by Ihc general body of cancer scpcialists. Surcrry Improved In the actual treatment of cancer victims, the refinement and improvement of surgery in general has provided (he greatest progress. That includes belter anesthetics, better methods of controlling infection and improved operating room procedures. Big strides have been taken in lowering the death rate among women wi-.o get breast cancer This is due largely to an educational campaign which has caused women About, 92 per cent of all st«l Is plain carbon steels, with the rest being alloy steels. Tin cans are really over MJ ptr cent steel, with 1m Uun It ptr cent coating of tin. to go to doctors when they deiec" symptoms. The darkest sine of (he picture is the increase in lung cancer. Some authorities attribute it to environmental factors, such us Industrial wastes in the air or fumes from automobiles A great deal of effort has b»en put on this aspect of the prob!-in recently. Next year, the government will PREMIER- DESIGNATE- Frunz Van Camvelaerl, above, 6i)-ycar-o!d Cattiolic Parly leader, was asked by Prince Regent Charles of Belgium lo try lo form a coalition government fol- lowiiiK the Belgian elections. Van Cauwclaert, former president of (he Chamber of Deputies, was named "informant, 11 * post equivalent lo prcmiei* designate. spend about ^.S.OOO.OOO in the light against ihis disease. Private orga- ni7.Alioii.s will spend almost an e(|Lial amount. FOR SALE rtle colrrrti 12 inch to « j inch, plain or reenforced Ahw, I Concrete Building Blocks cheap ler thin Inmhri fo> turns chtrkrn I hones. Dump houses, trnanl I hoaxes, tool sheds W» deliver I Call us for fr« estimate . . . | PhoiK «9L OSCEOLA I TILE & CULVERT CO. RENT A CAR Drlre Anywhere Vam Pte« M Simpson OH Co. Phone 937 SURE WAY TO BEATTHEHEAT Drink Lots of C-o-o-l Refreshing Pure Water There's nothing so cooling as clear, pure water, during h»t, sultry weather. Most people never once stop to realize that a plentiful supply of PUKE water is one of the most essential things in our daily living. In this respect, BlytheriUe residents enjoy the purest water in the world. BLYTHEVILLE WATER CO. "Water Is Your Ckeapest Commodity" BRING YOUR TRACTORS T0 us FOR Major Overhaul and Minor Repairs Work Supervisee' b.v IX Kvptr I lnilru< tors "No charje for labor repla -etnent parU it t'osl." DELTA TRADE SCHOOLS, INC. 635 Hcrnando St. Memphis Phone :!7-fll81 - THE SECRET OF A BRIGHTER, CLEANER WASH Send your clothes to the Blyfheville Laundry and they'll come back to you cleaner, brighter lh«a ever before. But that's not all. Voui clothe* will tut longer because they're Ireated carefully, gently ... an (M. porlanl consideration today when it's so expensive to rephire Inem. Next lime call Blyfheville Ijiundrv and you'll discover what we mean by really "good laundry service." Blytheville Laundry & Cleaners Phone 4418 TROPICAL SUITS MOW AT A SENSATIONAL LOW PRICE! is Your Choice Complete Sizes and Colors Smart Patterns Regs., Shorts & Longs Single and Double Breasted Models - - -r ' - — Every Suit in this Group Regularly Priced at 32.50 or More HUDSON CLEANER •lytheviU*, Ark. TAILOR CLOTHIER $»••»«,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page