The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1951 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 18, 1951
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Arkansas News Briefs— Four Little Rock Men Held After Picket Line Fracas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LITTLE ROCK—Four Little Rock men were arrested last night after disturbances on a picket line at the East Texas Motor Freight lines depot here. *tt Jerry Ferryman and Allen StringfeUow were docketed on charges of violating Arkansas' 1043 anti-strike violence law, which makes it unlawful to break up a group legally assembled. They were accused of tearing picket signs from the bodies of three unidentified, pickets about 8:30 p.m. Police said no one was Injured. Three Attested on Woman'' Charge of Rape LITTLE ROCK—Three men accused of raping a Little Rock malron in a taxicab and then forcing her to pay the cab fare were to be given a hearing in Municipal court today . Charged with rape are Edward Davis and Earl Looper, both of North Litile Rock, and James Watford of Little Rock, the cab driver. The woman, who gave her age as 28. said she had visited a night club while her husband was out of town last Saturday night. Prosecutor Tom Downie quoted her as saying that when she Left the club Davis and Looper climbed into the cab with tier; that they drove to War Memorial Park and she was raped. Later, she said, the driver took her home and forced her to pay the fare. Bricklayer Jumps into River to Win $7 Bet LITTLE ROCK—A 21-year-old bricklayer, who jumped into the Arkansas River from the Broadway Bridge here yesterday, snid he risked his life to win a one dollar bet. Police said Joe Zellner, formerly of Conway, was alive today only because he hit the water—and the mud on the bottom of the river— ^eb first. ™' Zellner, now employed on a construction project here, said he had bet Woody Crafton, Conway, a dollar three months ago that he could Jump from the bridge and live. Two unidentified men fished Zellner out of the river . A week ago another man. apparently attempting suicide, jumped from the bridge and was hauled out safely. BHS Librarian Is Exception To 'Stereotyping' Claim WILSON GETS IN THE SCRAP —Defense M 0 biii*er Charles E. Wilson helps load scrap onto a Iruck in Washington. D. C., to set an example for the nation. Wilson told industry leaders that he is shocked at this winter's steeJ prospects and thru the steel industry must have more scrap metal nl once. "Get out and get that damn scrap," he roared. Senate Group toHearJeslimony In Memphis on Cotton Stockpile [x-State Women's Clubs President Dies at 86 LITTLE ROCK—Mrs. H. 0. Docige Gibson, [ormer president ot the Arkansas Federation of Women's Clubs, died at the home of « daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Whitfield. in Daytona Beach, Fla., last night. She was 86. Mrs. Gibson, the widow of a Darcianelle planter, was a leader in numerous Little Rock organizations, The body is to be returned to Little Rock for burial. Woman Killed in West Memphis Jump for Baby WEST MEMPHIS—"Lord have mercy, Jim, the baby fell out." With that shriek. Mr. J. J. Smith of Holly Springs, Miss., leaped Jrom the family alllo before her husband could bring it to E stop. Mrs. Smith WHS dead on arrival at a Memphis, Tenn., hospital. Her five-year-old daughter Clara Bell, was dismissed after first aid treatment. Bmith told police the child accidentally opened the door as he was driving along Highway 61 near here. He said his wife jumped from the car before he could stop her. The Smiths were returning to Holly Springs from points In Misouri and Arkansas, where they had been in search of a farm to buy. MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept. 18. I/Pi— A Senate subcommittee set up shop here today to hear cottonbelt testimony on whether the government should stockpile excess cotton. Sen. Stennls ,(D-Mis.s) was presiding officer and committee rolled into one. He said the other members — Senator Hunt (D-Wyo) and Bridges (R-NH) — couldn't make the trip. The long list of witnesses called to testify included leading planters and agricultural officials from most, of the cotton-belt states, along with lour members of the House of Representatives. The Congressmen are E. C. Qath- ings <D-Aik), Tom Abernethy (D- This Bank Has Surglar Tools PITTSBURGH , (/Ft The Bnker.5- Cotton Council Tells Economy Of Agri Research MEMPHIS. Tenn., Sept. 18. ( A research specialist for the Na- Livestock tional Cotton Council says state and federal money poured into agricultural research hasn't cost the taxpayer a dime. In fact, Dr. Leonard Smith told the council's board of directors yesterday, research since the turn of the century has added $10 bilHon to the annual US. farm income. Smith, director of the council's utilization research division, said the increase in tax revenue from this added farm income yields more than all the state and federal Afarir,uHural research appropriations Combined. However, Smith warned that agriculture still Is lagging badly behind industry in the field of research. Actually, he said, the scientists have only scratched the surface of farm opportunities. NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Sept. 18. Iff}— <U5DA)~-Hogs 11,000; opened active, mostly 10 to 15 high- bulk choice 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 20.T5-85; top 20.90 for considerable sprinkling; late sales mostly 20.65 down; bulk 240-270 Ibs 20.25-75; few 280-35 Ibs 19.00-75; bulk 150-HO Ibs 19.50-20.50; 120140 Ibs 17.00-19.00; sows mostly steady; bulk 400 Ibs down 17.2518.25; heavier sows 15,25-16.75; stags 13.50-15.50. Cattle 5000; cakes 1700; few choice steers 34.00-36.50; commercial and good steers and heifers in smal ots 29.00-32.50; utility and commercial cows 23.25-28.00; canner. nd cutters 17.00-32.75. PROGRAM SCHEDULE KOSE 860 On Tour Dial iVednesclay, Sept. 19, 1951 IOHNTNG 5:45—Sicn On 5:45—Musical Round-up 6:00— News 6:05—Farm Pair 6:1-5—Musical Roundup 5:4?)—Southern Gospel Singers 7:00--News 7:0,V- -Yattnln' In MawnliV 8:00- News 8:15—South American Way 8:30—KOSE Kapers 9:00- -Woman's Viewpoint 9:30— Meet the Menjous 9:45—Dearest Mother 10:00- -News 10:05—Concert Master 10:30- -Meet the Band 11:00- -News 11:05- -Farm Frolics AFTERNOON 12:00- News 12:15—Noon Serenade 1:00- -Behind World News 1:OV -Matinee Melodies 1:30—Here's to Vets 1:45— Navy Band 2:00 News * 2:0.v-Hillbilly Roundup 3:00- News 3:05 -Kcpltme 4:00 News •T0> -Murray's Madhouse 4:30—Cisco Kid 5:00 News 5:05— Record Rack 5:30- -Scoreboard 5:45— Public Service Program 6:00—News 6:05—Evening Serenade 6:15—Sign Ofl Read Courier News Classified Ads Miss), Jamie L. Whitlen (D-My^s and Frank Smith ID-Miss). Stennis said the preparedness subcommittee, a branch of the armed force. 1 ; committee, was "conducting the.se hearings in order lo get a full re|x>rt on tlie producers' problems in connection with growing fiber for military needs of the future." The hearing will be the fourth held on whether excess cotton should be stacked away by the government for possible emergency use—anri to bolster the cotton irmr- ket. The others were held In Washington. By RUTH LKK (School Corresponded) Teachers, as well as other persons connected with formal education, have always suffered from the common fallacy labeled by sociologists EIS "stereotyping." Librarians have not escaped. If anything, they have been more securely categorized. But such generalizing may be just a* fallacious as the experts claim. MIFA Fattye Bosson, Blytheville High's new librarian, is "noticeable" proof of this (act. Being 24 and attractive Is not a requirement for a librarian, but as any high school youngster would say offhandedly, "It helps." In common with all good librarians, she has an excellent training background—one which includes a master's degree in library science from George Peabcdy College. As a college freshman, Miss Bos- fim attended Tennessee Polytechnic Institute at Cookeville, Tenn, aod completed her undergraduate education at the University of Tennessee where she received a bachelor of science degree with in sociology in the school of education. The librarian was born in Doyle a small Tennessee town a hundred miles east of Nashville, and graduated from White County Higl School (located In the foothills o the Smokies) In 1344. Becoming a librarian has been her ambition since she was a Jim ior in high school. Part ol her in Icrest in this field she attribute to her admiration for her hlg school librarian. Last year, she was high schoo librarian at Carthage, Tenn., an during 1948-1949 was librarian I Anderson County. Term- As a ser ior at the university, Miss Bosso spent two months practice-teacl ing the high school at Morris. Ten no.sscc's TVA tnodel community. Her work there consisted teaching three social studies class in the morning and spending tl afternoons In the high school brary. Since coming to BHS, she has been busy familiarizing herself with the school library, processing new books, straightening the card catalog, and checking reading lists turned In by teachers. The last Job IN THE PROBATE COURT, CHICKASAWRA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF No. 2067 MRS. RILLA SPAIN, deceased NOTICE La si known address of decedent: 218 West- Kentucky, Blytheville Arkansas. Dnte of oeatn: September 8. 1951 The undersigned was appointee administrator ot the estate of the above-named decedent on the 15th day of September, 1951. All persons having claims agalnjfc the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notiqe. or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 18th day of September. 1951. Lee Hill, Administrator Route 4, Box 415, Blythevltta, Ark. Reid and Roy, attorneys. tot Hbrif Befe* I Mtss Paltye Boston hould not order any new book null she checks to see If the book will he a valuable contribution hat particular library. Being a high .school librarian requires a great deal more than the ability to check books in and out- Meet Ing children courteously, answering numerous and varied ques- !ons lo their satisfaction, and hav- ng unlimited quantities of facU and suggestions at her fingertips for them are just a few of her everyday activities, iwv Bosson feels the library should be considered the hinge upon which the academic life of the scrhool turns. As such, the library should be one of the most efficiently operated, staffed and most often used facilities of the school system. Miss Bosson Is residing at 819 West Ash, She Is a member of First Methodist Church. alone requires hours of work, [or, as she points out, the librarian First Airmail Stamp* The first American airmail stamps were of the 24-cent denomination some of which, printed upside down by mistake, are valued highly by collector B. College degrees are held by 47 per cent of U. 8. Army otflcers, according to Army records. Come in and s« us at once. You've simply got to hear our new proposition. In plain English, it means that you can afford to own a new Nash Ambassador right now. Today we can ofTcryoua bigger, roomier, finer car for as much as S1349* /ess than,other cars that compare with it—scores of feature, 1 ; you can't get at anywhere near its price—coil-springing on all four wheels, Hydra-Malic Drive, Airliner Reclining Scat, Twin Reds, and the world-famous Jetfire engine! What a deal you'll gel. We'll bcl you can't match it anywhere in town—new lower monthly payments, too, Hurry in while w» Hill have a big choice of colors and models. •Comparalltt pilcft. Aulomotht ffe*t t Aug. JO. 1951 Come in-Drive a Nash Ambassador SHELTON MOTOR CO. 117 East Main Street, Blythevillt TV Fun: Wokh Paul WMlemon TV T«en Club .;. ABC N«lwoHfc jfc Molon, DMilen Niuh-fiMftatof Corporation. Detroit, Mick. Missouri Solon Asks Agri Probe WASHINGTON, Sept. 18, (AP) — Senator Kem (R-Mo) paid todny Che ^ j Senate Agriculture Committed has own Savings and Loan Association 5 promised to take up tomorrow his has a set of burglar tools on hand.l demant] f<)r an Investigation of the long ago a director saw a light wrning in the office as he drove >y. He stopped to Investigate — m ;ime to see a man flee from the :he building. The director found the safe had been broken open and $200 in cash, along with some non-negotiable Department of Agriculture. Secretary nf Agriculture Biannan called Keni's move a "fishing expedition' for political purposes. He said the department charges against the loyal and honest employes of the department who otherwise have little or no way of fighting back." Kem and 16 other Republican bonds, mining. Beside the safe was' senators demanded the inquiry yes- full complement of burglar tools, terday. ER EXCURSION Last Ride This Year CARUTHERSVILLE Wed. 1Q Dancing 8 p.m. . lv Till Midnile 9, Sept. /STEAMED! LAVALON MOONLITE Ivs. v p.m. FARES (fax incl.) Child 75c — Adults S1.50 RHYTHM MASTERS AND THEIR ORCHESTRA Mr. James R. Scott, Tailoring Stylist of the Schaefer Company Fishing" at its D In the channels oS La Jolla, California s "skin divers" find spear fishing at its best. Whiskey at its oesir Hill and Hill's fine Kentucky flavor will not make you an expert spear fisherman. But it will treat you to "whiskey at its best." Try some, today! Kentucky Straiqht "Bourbon Whiskey Kentucky "Blended Whiskey (YEHOW IASU) will be in our store Wed. & Thurs. Sept. 19-20 Select your new Fall Suit from hundreds of fine Storrs-Schaefer fabrics. ... Custom tailored the way you want it. You'll get fit, comfort and appearance found only in personally tailored clothes. R.D. HUGHES CO.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free