The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1951
Page 2
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?A8E TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER It, 1951 Price Control Law Foes RetainHopesforChange WASHINGTON, Sept. 11- W> — Administration forces, beaten In first round cfforts to knock out ofj the price control taws a provision! denounced by President Truman. still have not lost all hope. ; Th« Senate Banking Committee' ye&terday rejected 8 to 5 a move to; repeal what the President termed "th€ terrible Capehart amendment." Senator Capehart (R-Ind) has defended the provision and said it actually was written by four Democrats and two Republicans, and not by him alone, Th* committee, after rejecting the repealer, ordered a week of public hearings to start" Thursday on a compromise proposal. At Issue are the Capehart amendment, which allows sellers to pass on to consumers virtually all ccst increases Incurred between the •tart of the Korean War and last July 36, and a proposed substitute, Capehart lo Fight Capcharl told a reporter he Intends to fight lor the amendment which bears his name. He said he believes the compromise version would "allow the President to punish his enemies and reward his friends" in setting price ceilings. The compromise, worked out by Mr. Truman's lop economic controls officials at the committee's orders, goes into the hearings unblessed by either Mr. Truman or by the controls experts who wrote it. They described it as allowing them to be somewhat tougher in Jixing price ceilings on sales by manufacturers and processor* of goods than Uic Capehnrt Amendment would allow. Mowly Hi-fi"* Carry Kail Senator Moody (D-Mich), who has helped to carry the ball for administration farces in the fight, told reporters it is viewed "only as something that's better than the Capehurt Amendment — It will not .stop all price rises, but I am told ii can wurK." Moody said he hoped the public hearings starting Thursday would buitd enough .steam behind the President's rc|>eal proposal to revive it, But he indicated he was not strongly hopeful, The hearings will be marked by a time limit on oral argument 1 ; of \vi messes, who also must file written state-menus 24 hours in advance of their testimony. Lana Turner Calls It Quits With Topping HOLLYWOOD, Sept, 11, </Pi - Lnna Turner Is calling 1L quits aft- ?r three years of marriage with mll- ionaire sportsman Heruy J. (Bob) | Topping. i They quarreled several weeks a«o. Topping left home, ostensibly on a fishing trip, Miss Turner's movie studio finally confirmed rumors that all was not well In the Topping household. It Issued a slate- •ncnt (hat the couple had disagreed 3iit thai the situation might be j clarified later when Topping re- j ;urned from a trip. [ Topping isn't back from the trip. Mis. 1 ; Turner's studio announced yesterday that she is taking "immediate steps to effect a least .separation." Her lawyer, Arnold Grant, :s to begin conferences in Chicago shortly with Topping's attorneys. They will try to effect a property settlement and details of the legal separation- Future Brightens for Armless Korean War Vet as $300 Pension Is to Begin LONG BEACH, Calif., Sept. II. (>Pj — The future lookeci a little brighter today for an armJe&s Korean War veteran who charged Saturday that he was destitute because of governmental red tape, In San Francisco, where 20- 'year^ld Michael J. Ropczycki was hospitalized after he lost both arms In a mortar barrage last November, the Veterans Administration said yesterday his claim for a $300-ft-month-plus pension will be approved in about three weeks. In Washington th« Army finance office said it was nirmall- J Jng hi* |71.66 disability retirement checks for July and August tt once- Ropczyckt had complained he received no compensation and Chat the artificial limbs given him by the Army were misfits. He said hi.s wife Ls expecting a baby and he couldn't pay hl& bills. Since Saturday, however, gifts of money and food linvc. came In from sympathetic citizens and two markets and an oil company have announced they will help, The Army's Letterman Hospital in San Francisco etiid an "artmln- istralive error" caused by an attempt to speerf up the amputee's pension claim was partly responsible for his plight, A.s lor the artificial arms being misfits, the hospital .said Hop- czycki was warned they might need readjusting for as Ion gas three years. They fitted perfectly when he was discharged and he was to return Lf trouble developed, the hospital said. Doctor $oys Kids Need Grandparents Urges Move for 'Foster' Grand pops ST. LOUIS, Sept. 11. (1ft— A New York doctor suggested today that communities start a "foster grandparent movement"—providing a grandma or granpop for kids whose owri are dead or far a way. r'pr* Frank JFremont-Smith »a!d tfdi a jyjiUSjfJ-firried on very ln- (•rmalDr—wouVTyleld' such benefits 11) Instilling early In the child a warm regard for the elderly—an "attitude that Is likely to remain with him throughout life." (2) Counteracting, In many elderly people, the "deprivation of affection and sense of lonellnee; which constitutes one of most serious problems among the aged and IK bad for their health." "In the long run," said the doctor In ah Interview, "such •^nHiSyem would have an influence" on the total problem of an aging population in which we tend to reject our older people." News of Men In the Service Dan Wallace, son ot Mr. and Mr». C. H. Wallace of Blytheville, has enhfttod In the Navy and is now In boot camp In San Diego, Calif. Jerry Le« Phillips, seaman apprentice, son of Mr, and Mrs. T. M. Phillips ot Blythevlllc. has completed basic training at San Diego, CnlJI., and is now in. submarine school at New London, conn. Two Cantthersville Navy radar- men, Robert J. Abbot, son of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Abbott, and Donald D. O'Kean«; are serving with United Nations forces In the Korean area aboard the destroyer USS Perkins. Pvt. Alton D. Hardy, son of Mr. and Mrs, A. A. Hnrdy o[ Blytheville. has completed his Air Force basic [raining at Lackland Air Force Base at San Antonio. son of Mr. »nd Mrs. Buford Young, who has been stttloned «t Camp Elliott, San Dl«go, ha» b*en tran«- ferred to Camp M»han, San Diego, for 10 weeks of yeoman school. Millard Leo Olosii. fireman apprentice, USN, who has been ita- tfoned on Guam since January, has been selected a member of the Island's football team. He Is the son of Mr. »nd Mrs. Sam Glass of Rt. 3, Blytheville. Jamec H. Parrish ha« completed supply school training at Francis E. Warren Air Force Base, Cheyenne, Wyo.. and Is now stationed at Kelly Field, San Antonio, Tex. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Parrish of Hlythevllle. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY - GIVEN, that in pursuance of the authority and directions contained In the de- cretal order of the Chancery Court of Mississippi County (Chlckasawba District), made and entered on 15th day ,of August, 1951, In a certain cause (No. 11,711) then pending therein between Federal National MorUg* Association «nd V. O. Holland, *< Trustee. Complainant*. «nd James 8. Long and Cella Long, Defendants, the undersigned, » Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the South door or entrance to lh« County Courthouse in Blytheville In the County of Mississippi, on the 21st day ..f September, 1951, the following described real estate, <ltuat« in Mississippi County. Arkansas, to-wit: Lot Nineteen (19), Block "F", John B. Walker Second Subdivision to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On B credit of three (3) months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law. and the orrfer and decree of satd Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing Interest at the rate of four per cent (4%) per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. 11 GIVEN under my hand this 27'' day of August, 1951. Harvey Morris Commissioner In Chancery 828 9'4-ll NOTICK Im the Pnbal* Cotrt t» ft (Chiefcuawb. District) Countj, Arkanua, IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OP CHARLES EDWARD /ABBOTT, deceased Last known address of decedent: Rout* No. a, Blytheville. Arkansas. Date of death: September 1, 1951. The. undersigned was appointed administrator of the estate of the above-named decedent on the 10th day of September, 1951. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the dat«~of the first publication of thta notice, or they shall be , forever barred and precluded from any benefit in th« estate. ThU notice first published llth day of September, 1951. C. M. Abbott. Administrator Blytheville, Arkansas v Otcar Fendler, attorney for estat*. Read Courier Newi Classified Ad» SUPPLIES FOR THE il/lexican COTTON PICKERS XOTICK OF GRANTING OF P ' c ' noherl D Parks «' Manila Is I IQUOR PERMIT serving as battery clerk with the Notice is hereby given that the I 90lh Ficlrl Artillery Battalion of the Department of Alcoholic Beverage' 5ll) Jn'anlry Division In Korea. Control has Issued a perlmt No. 218! PIc - Pan(s ls . the 50 " of Mr - and to Buforrt Mnrtln to sell nnd dls- rs J - 3 Parl "vinous or spirituous liquors pense for beverage at retail on the prem- A Blytheville soldier was aboard ise.s rlescrlberl as- 116',, West Main tne '"nsport Alken Victory which arrived at San Francisco recently, bringing nearly 1500 soldiers home from Koera. He Is Pfc. Billie J. Porter, 308 East Davis. St., Blytheville. Ark, This permit Issued on the 7 day of September. 1951, nnd expires on the 30 day of June, 1952, Buford Martin 911-18 Hiram C. Hoover. Jr., of Blythe- vllle, has been promoted to corporal by the Fifth Armored Division at Camp Chaffee. Pvt. jimmle W. Gaskins of Bly- thevllte recently graduated.from the basic airborne course of the Infantry School at Fort Bennlng. Cis. He qualified as a parachutist. Charlie T. Rlckett, seaman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rlckett of seaplane tender USS Suisun which recently returned to the United States from the Korean area. Seaman Apprentice Buford Young, IN THR CHANCERY COURT FOR THR CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Louis Wclnbcrg, Ptf. vs. No. 11.788 C. B. McFarland. et al. Dfts. WARNING ORDER The defendants. C. B. McFarland, Mrs. C. B. McF.irland, his wife. W E. Grady, Mrs. W. B. Grady, his wife,, „ .. „, , and Mnry Harkcy a Trustee for! Caruthersville, Is serving aboard the Pentecostal Holiness Church of Leachville. Arkansas, are warned to nppear in the above court and cause within 30 days and answer the Complaint of the plaintiff, Louis Wcin- berg. •If the said C. fl. McFarland. Mrs. C. B. McFarland. his wife. W. E. Orady. nnd/or Mrs. W. E. Grady. nis wife, be deceased then the unknown heirs at law of C. B. McFarland. Mrs. C. B. McFarland, his wife, W. E. Orady and/or Mrs. W. E. Orady. are hereby warned to appear In the said court And cause within 30 days and answer said Complaint. Witness my hand and seal ts Clerk of satd court on this August 30, 1951. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee D.O. : Oscar Fendler, attorney for plaintiff. Wm. 8. Rader attr. >d Iltem. : ,, 8;21-J» 914-11 Th« "Trichobatrachus Robustui" Is one frog that has a skin of filaments closely resembling hair. TRUCKERS WANTED to handle Jessup Apples Orchard Run or Graded Apples Jessup Apples Are Moving Fast Phone 2917 or 3385 or Come to the Orchard !/i Mil* from City Limits on North Church Street Road. JESSUP-MILLER ORCHARD Jonesboro, Ark. -CHECK THESE- Bunk Bed* and Mattress $25.00 Folding Canvas Cots, New 4.50 Folding Canvas Cots, Used 3.50 Mattress Covers 2.00 Pick Sacks, 9 ft., 8 ox 3.10 We have ALL supplies for the plantation owners. ROY ROGERS ARMY AND NAVY STORE Pine Bluff, Ark. Phone 5318 205 W. Barraque St. George Weaver Announcing the 1951-52 Essay Contests of THE LION OIL COMPANY which will award COLLEGE to Teachers, too! .. •'•' •''-'•jjjM Lion Oil Company has expanded the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund to provide ' '"' scholarships for teachers as well as students, because we believe that the ' future progress* of the South depends not only on educational advance- __ ment of Southern Youth—our Future Leaders, but also on the continuing advancement of Southern teachers who guide our Southern boys and girls. SCOPE OF STUDENT-ESSAY CONTESTS BROADENED Larger Number of Prizes in Each Contest, Ston the draw! T, EI.EV1SION brings pictures instanlane- ously lo the living room. Life insurance brings fast protcclion in emergencies. Last year alone, LIFI-; OF GF.OKCIA paid to policyholders and beneficiaries more lhan $8,000,000. Thi« money was used by widows and children for food, cloLhing, «nd shelter, and b)- families when sick- nf5s or arciclent struck. The Company has a well-earned reputation for prompt payment of claims. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF GF.OHC.IA has helped Southern families (or sixty years, constantly expanding services to IH new needs. Today's LIFE OF CKOHCIA insurance protection is as modern a» TV, No Hocus-pocus in this Focus Third dimension f itwinj through the (tcroo5copf was a popular fmlor pistltn* back In 1891 P Ihe jear MCe of GeorgU tias founded. Rrad about ttiat rra In "Th* Soulhfm Sfntlntl," 3 n prlntrd In the itfleor the time. District Office: Suitt 2, Farmers Bank Bldg. Main Street Oet Ta» FREE Copy ^ "Th* Souttitrn Sentlntl" KxltT—ftlour rtlRlrlel •fltu,« uk «n t FOUR $1,000 SCHOLARSHIPS ONE $3,OOO SCHOLARSHIP For the second consecxitive year. Lion Oil Company will award scholarships and cash as prizes in a series of essay contests. The series will consist of four contests, open to high school students in any public, private or parochial school in areas \vherc Lion petroleum products are sold at Ihe sign of the Lion. First-place winner in each of the four contests wins a one-year scholarship (rash vnlne $1,000) to any accredited college or university of his or her choice. Thfl scholarships are unusual in that they are sufficient lo cover not only tuition, but also such incidental expenses as laltoralory fees, hooks, room and hoard. \Vhcn a student wins one of the (our essay contests, he or she automatically becomes eligible for the Grand Prize, a 3-year scholarship (cash value -53,000). Thus, the student who wins the Grand Pri7.e wins scholarships for four years of college .. . total value 54,000. MORE PRIZES The nnmlier of additional prizes in each contest has been increased. Prizes will bo awarded ai follows: 2nd prize .$2.50 3rd prize $100 Next 22 prizes, each | 25 EASY TO ENTER To enter, * high school student must writ* 1 an essay In 500 words or less, gel the*y Ipproved and signed by his teacher, and send It to: LION OIL SCHOLARSHIP FUND El Dorado, Arkansas FIRST CONTEST STARTS NOW The subject for th« first conlol is: "What I Want from Education" Entriei must b« postmarked before midnight, Oct. 15th, Subjects for the other eway contests will he announced al a later date and are listed in Ruk« Booklet*. TEACHERS WIN, TOO The teacher sponsoring a first-place winner in any contest receives 5200 cash; second-place $100; third-place $50; next 22 winners ?25 each. An additional $300 in cash ml] be awarded lo the teacher sponsoring the Grand Prize winner. JUDGING Essays will be judged for: (1) Interest and originality (2) Excellence and clarity of presentation (3) Neatness Judges will be educational leaders selected from various Southern universities and colleges. High School Students... Don't Miss this Opportunity to Attend the College of Your Choice on a Lion Oil Scholarship Ask your teacher or principal for free rules booklet, or write the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund. NEW ESSAY CONTESTS for High School Teacher* SIX $1,200 SCHOLARSHIPS Now .. . Lion Oil offers Southern high school teach en A the opportunity to win scholarships for advanced education. Lion Oil Company will conduct two essay contests for Southern high school teachers. Three winners will be selected in each contest. The three winners in each contest will each receive a $1,200 scholarship to the college or university of his or her choice. Teachers, principals and superintendent* teaching in public, private and parochial high schools in areas where Lion petroleum products are sold at the sign of the Lion are eligible Lo enter these contests. The first contest is now open. To enter, a teacher should write an essay in 1,500 words or less on tha following subject: "Hoif / Can Help Improve Education in the South' 9 Entries in this first contest must l>c postmarked before midnight of December 15th. For complete information on these contests, write tho Lion Oil Scholarship Fund. LION OIL..."HOME FOLKS This Is Lion Oil Company's way of saying, "We believe in the South . . . are eager to assist its sons and lUughtrrs . . . our good neighliort." Linn Oil is part-and-parcel of ihe South, employing more than 2,400 persons with an annual payroll of more than $11,000,000. Lion Oil manufactures more than fifty petroleum products which keep the wheels of Southern industry, transportation and agriculture spinning. Lion's nitrogen fertilizers enrich the soil of Southern farms, help Southern farmers produce more and belter. 1 crops. Thai's why we're proud to say we're "Horn* Folks!" LION OIL COMPANY El Dorado Arkansas

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