The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 27, 1951
Page 5
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MONDAY, AUGUST 27, 1951 BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVB KOREAN HEKO HONORED POSTHUMOUSLY-Mrs. Louis Sebille and her 18-month-old son, Louis ill, accept the first Congressional Medal of Honor awarded to an airman In the Korean conflict. Gen. Hoyt B. Vandenberg (right), Air Force chief of staff, presents the posthumous award to Mrs. Scbille in ceremonies at March Air Force Base In Riverside, Calif. Her hiubaud. Maj. Louis J. Sebille, of Chicago, was killed Aug. 5, 1950 near Hamchang, Korea. (AP Wirephoto). Arkansas News Briefs— Tackett Schedules Tour of State NASHVILLE-U. S. Hep. Boyd Tackett plans a statewide tour which probably will determine if he enters the governor's race next summer. He said at his home'here yesterday he'd "get started right away" on the tour, which'll include "a few" speeches and more personal r Interviews. ! Tackett said last week he'd probably be a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor. He said virtually the same thing* again yesterday, v but didn't make a formal announcement. He said he expected that Governor McMalh would seek a, third term. Labor Disputes Panel thosen 22 Arkcnsans Named As Arbifration Group By State Commissioner LITTLE HOQC, Aug. 27. (AP) _ A 22-man arbitration panel has been Organlzsc to ald !u set tiii lg labor disputes l\ Arkansas. Appointment sf members of the panel were nnn-unced Saturday by Arkansas Labor Commissioner c. K Call. Call said the tanel was organized to permit management or labor to use the services if an arbitrator Ir settling disputes, Panel members include: Joe Hardln. Gady; Dr. Matt L. Ellis, Comvay; tre Rev. Marion A. Boggs. Ross Roblty, Ed Wright, Tlie Rev. J. Hodge /Ives. Msgr. John J. Healey, The Re\. Louis Der, Msgr. James O'Connell, md J. J. Schmel- ZCT. all of Little R<ck; Edwin Duna«-ay and Robert LeTlar, both of Pay- ettevJlle; Sen. Wens L.Triissell, For - dyce; Sen. Q. Bynim Hurst, Hot Springs—Dr. J. u. Hull, Russellville: Morton G. Voung, Carlisle; Gaither C. Johnston. Newport; Phillip Loll. Morrilton: Dr. James W. Workman, North L: : tle Rock; James E. McDaniel and Charles Stuck, both of Jonesboro nnd Circuit Judge Ernest Maner, Bcnton. Kansas City Spirit Attracts Artist KANSAC CITY WP) — Norman 12 Arrested for Liquor Law Violations HOPF—A posse of law enforcement agents has arrested 21 persons here for violating liquor laws. In a -series of day-long raids Saturday, state police, agents of the state Alcoholic Beverage Control Division and county officers nabbed the violators. Hope and Hempstead counties are dry. Cholera Epidemic Kills 750 Hogs EARLE—An epidemic of cholera killed about 750 hogs in Crittenden County last week. Veterinarian Q. R. Jerome said that 3,000 head of hogs had been vaccinated since the outbreak started. He said the disease is about under control. Slain OSS Major to Be Buried Today After New York Funeral YORK, Aug. 27. m—Fu-. ' neral sen-ices will be held today for Maj. William V. Holohan, almost seven years after he was slain behind enemy lines in Italy and his body dumped Into a lake. Holohan's body was retrieved from the lake last year and returned here about a week ago. The Defense Department has laid Hclohan was slain in late 1944, while on a mission for the Office of Strategic Services. Two American members of his group have been named in connection with his death. A requiem mass was scheduled today in St. Patrick's Cathedral. The major will be buried In the Gate of Heaven Cemetery, Pleas- antvtlle, N.Y. Some 350 persons yesterday visited a mid-Manhattan funeral home , where the major's body lay in state. An honor guard of soldiers from the First Army stood by the flag- draped casket. In Washington yesterday. Rep. Cole (R-N.Y.) asked for a "top-to- ^ottom" Investigation by the House 4p:rmed Services Committee of what he termed "the Defense Department's baffling performance" in connection with the death of Holohan. Cole said in a statement that he wanted the Defense Department to" tell why., as he put it. it has shown so little interest in pushing the case to a final and complete solution. Japanese Living Above incomes TOKYO CAP) — Japanese are spending more than they make. At least they were In May, and the sharp Increase in cost of utilities rice, bread and other necessities since then — without widespread boosts in wages—indicates they stll are. Figures on the income and outgo of Japan's 84,100.000 (June I estimate) population were compiled by occupation officials in Genera Rldgway's economic and scientific section. Income of city workers' families including the head of the householc and all others picking up pin money regularly, averages' 15,026 yen a month. That's $41.74 American. Expenditures per family average 15,188 yen per month. That's $42.17 American. and making their way into Hong Kong. The businessman said all of the youths were eager to return to Malaya, but had found their re-entry barred. On Second Thought SINGAPORE HP) —Many Chinese youths who fled recently to Red China from Malaya to avoid the manpower draft "now arc begging in the streets of Hong Kong." That's the word brought back here by a prominent Chinese businessman who recently returned from that British crown colony city. He reported the .youths had illegally, through underworld connections of the "Yellow Cow" gang, succeeded in getting out of South China RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Monday & Tuesday 'Little Big Horn' John Ireland Lloyd Bridges News & Shorts Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 Last Times Today 'FRENCHIE" Shelly Winters Joel McRae Tuesday 'ROOKIES ON PARADE" Wednesday & Thursday "HURRICANE ISLAND" Jon Hall . popular magazine cover list and illustrator, arrived here :ently to start on what he him- If termed "his most challenging ilgnmenf—to capture "the Kani City spirit." But it's no ghost hunt that's clng the 57-yea-old artist. Instead the first attempt to portray oils the courage of this city. It as this courage during the recent lod disaster that caught Rock:M's attention nt his Arlington, ., home and caused him to offer s services to the city. Armed with camera and sketch- ook, the Vermont artist gathered ipresslons here tor a painting to _m up this spirit. Rockwell will OTiplefe the painting in his Vcr- ont studio but he declined to timate how long it would take m. "The impressions came so fast mt I haven't had time to as- milate them," he pointed out. Tennesseon Home for Keeps, c or from the Flashing Guns BRUCETOWN, Tenn., Aug. 27. i —They dug & hometown grave or Sailor Jim Vowell today—far rom the flashing guns along the Corean shore. The celebration organized to wel- :ome him home was converted Into t solemn funeral procession. The 21-year-old seaman died at its home here Saturday night. He lad asked to come home when Navy doctors told him his number was up. For James M. (Jim) Vowell, it was the end of a long and jiainful road back from a minesweeper that operated In wosan Harbor—where death marked him for harvest. Vowell was hurt when a shell exploded near the ship. A brain tumor developed. After two operations, naval doctors Bald his case was hopeless. To grant his request to "see the old home lawn once more, 1 * Vowefl was flo'vn to Memphis, Tenn., fro:n Oakland, Calif. The some 90 mllei tween here and Memphis wer« vered In an ambulance. "He was so proud to be here," id his mother, Mrs. Tessle Vowell. But Vowell was too sick after s anlval a week ago to visit uch with Central High school- ates who had played on the foot- all team he captained. And (he celebration of his horr.«- oming—set up by schoolmates, vet- rans, civic and church groups—wu ailed off. But they were ready for the list :tes today. The American Legion nd Veterans ot Foreign War« osts planned military honon. Funeral servcies were set in Meth- dlst Church. , Sailor Jim Vowell was home for eeps. ive Die Violently in Arkansas Over Weekend; Total at 16 eisure-Pilled Retirement Vot Appealing to Men MINNEAPOLIS VPl — Only one merlcan breadwinner in four real' goes for the Idea of retiring to life of complete leisure when he ets up around 65. Three out of four want to keep ii working, or at least to "do lOmething useful" in .their retire-" nent years, according to a survey f male policyholders by the North- estern Life Insurance Co. Of 3.000 men covered in the sur- ey, only 24 per cent want a life f ease when they reach retire - nent age. Most of those who select- d such a retirement were men low under 40. Thirty-nine per cent nid they wanted to be financially ible to cut their working hours and .hange to a lighter occupation after etirement. Check and Double Check NEW YORK (AP)-Almost 14.000,000 checks are written and cash- id every day in the United States -overing approximately 90 per cen >f all the exchange of money. Once you cash or deposit a check o your account, machines take over orting, listing, endorsing or cancel- ng In one operation. The Interna- ional Business Machines Corp juilders of commercial electronic 'brains", reports that one operate at a check proof machine average 1.461 checks per hour. In one New York bank atone, an average of more than M2.f*> check: are handled daily over the entrr. year. COTTON BOLL on North Hiway 61 ENDS TONITE Lloyd Bridges "ROCKET SHIP X-M" Plus 2 Cartoons Tues.-Wed. Plus 2 Cartoons Guest Ticket Nitcs AND THE CAISSONS GO ROLLING ALONG . . .—Graphic evidence that the Korean war goes on, despite weeks of truce negotiations, is found at this UN salvage point, svhere tens ol thou- jands of empty shell casings are collected to be reshaped and reissued to the artillery. Korean >oungsters are helping Gl's load the valuable casings onto .1 truck. The mountain of brass was filed up during a recent salvage drive by the Tenth Corps. (U. S. Army photo from NEA-Acme.) By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sixteen persons died violently In kansas last week—five of them er the weekend. A 10-months-olil girl was killed the yard of her rural home near yettevllle Sunday when she was •uck by * truck. She was Joyce nnett Dowel], daughter of Mr. d Mrs. Billy F. Dowell. Sheriff nice Crlder of Washington Coun- sald the truck was driven by r father. • In Little Rock, police said John enry Hawkins, u Negro, was shot death by another Little Rock egro in an argument over the po- :!on of a parked automobile. Poe arrested Paul Word on a charge of murder. A Louisiana construction worker. 27-year-old Jack M. Brasher, died in an El Dorado hospital Saturday of burns suffered when he touched a power line. The accident happened last Tuesday. Norman Yost. 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Yost of near Tuckerman, was killed wacn the automobile In which he was riding overturned near Newport Saturday. Thirteen-year-old Florence Mae Roberts drowned in a water-filled "borrow pit" beside a levee near Cummins Prison Farm yesterday. She was wading near the edge when she suddenly stepped lnr,o deep water. The body was recover- The girl had gone to the pooi on a fishing trip with her father, Has Roberts, and a brother. The Roberts family lives six miles northeast ol Grady, WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- Eawba District, Mississippi County Arkansas. Alma James, Ptf. vs. No. 11.762 Thomas Jelrerson James. Dft. The defendant Thomas Jefferson James 'Is hereby warned to appea wlthtn thirty days in the court named In the caption hereof and an swer the complaint of the plaintif Alma James. Dated this 18 day of August. 1951 Harvey Morris, Clerk Ruth Magee. D. C. C. F. Cooper, atty for ptf. Gene E. Bradley atty ad Iltem. 8;20-27 S',3-1 Hadacol Firm Sold by LeBlanc $10 Million Sale Price Reported by Louisiana Senator AUGUSTA. Ga.. Aug. 25. M>) •ale of the fabulous Hadacol Pat ent Medicine Company to the. Malt lancer Foundation of New' Yorl was announced here Saturday Dudley J. LeBlanc, Louisiana' master medicine man. was In tow with his promotion troupe of high ly paid entertainers when he un expectedly disclosed the sale t what started out as a routine inter view with Augusta newsmen. LeBlanc, n state senator [roi LaPayette, La., did not give the ex ,ct sales price but Indicated was In the neighborhood of $10,000. 000. He said he would remain wit the foundation tor 15 years at ar annual salary of $15,000. Throush amazing lavish use practically all the known advertls ing media. LeBlanc In a short spa of years built sales of his tonic Int a multi-million dollar business an made Hadacol a household wor But. he indicated In announcing th sale, income taxes took so much his vast profits that he decided b dispose of the company to the Mai Foundation, a charitable organlii tlon. 1'la.VKrouiuls for the Kiddies Free Kiddie Car Rides Kids Under 12 FREE with Parents Show Starts 7:15 p.m. Pt"-™ 4732 No Mosquitoes—No Bugs Last Times- Tortile Double Feature —Plus— THf TORDOMATK fORD G/VfS YOU AN ENTIRELY NiW KIND Of'DRIVING! AUTOMATIC OfAU Combine] best features of previous drives! Fordomatic gives you two automatic drives in one — a torque converter for smoothness — and automatic gears for get-up-ond-GO and gas savings. You gel just the power you need, when you need it! Practically drives ifseff. Fordomotic thinks for you. It automatically provides a countless number of ratios through which engine power is fed to the rear wheels — automatically adjusts the ratio as needed to give you a new kind of performance, new smoothness. Easier rocfcing"? It's even easier to "rock" out of sand, snow, or mud with Fordo- matic than with Conventional drive. All you do is flick the drive selector between low (Lo) and Reverse (R). Fordomolic's safer, too, becojse tike conventional drives, forward and reverse positions are separated by neutral. You're boa every second! Fordomalic obeys your every wish. Step down on the accelerator and you get an extra spurt of power for hill climbing and passing. Going downhill you can shift to low ot any speed for extra engine braking. It's a gas-saving powerhouse! Fordo- matic's lower rear axle ratio gives the fewest engine revolutions per mile of any car In its field with an automatic transmission. Fordomatic's automatic intermediate gear provides smooth, fast economical "getaway" without wosloful engine racing. Come in and "Test Drive "the FORDOMATIC FORD PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickasawba Hi OUR IRIVIIAHT TUIVISION SHOW * hrd Blytheville, Ark. l *H>t<, NIC-TV 2 Cartoons & Late News uesday & Wednesday—2 Hits Plus- Cartoon & Comedy MOX Phone Mil Shaw Start* WKkdiri 7:M Sat.-Snn. 1:M Always a Double Feature Times Tonitt BFTTT VICIOB HUTTON^ MATURE •RED, HOT MO BLUE ' —Plus Cartoon & News Tuesday* \Vednesday—2 Hits —Plus Also Full Length Fight Short Sugar Ray Robinson vs. Randy Turpin Also Shorts

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