The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 31, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 31, 1949
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

PAGE BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.) COUKIEK NEWb WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 194» Chamber Official Talks to Senators Stuttgart Man Tails Of Proposed Plan For Irrigation WASHINGTON, Aug. 31— (ft— Ait Arkuuu Chamber of Commerce Monetary aays the army mincers' Irrigation pUn for Arkansas' Grand Prtlrie rlc« growing area would be paid for by users. Hirler G. Stump of Stuttgart, Ark., told the Senate Public Works tubcommlttee yesterday that the return to the government would be the same a* under the reclamation law. Stump said the army engineers plan to irrigate the Grand Prairie Kith White River water would cost *20,000,000 calls for users to pay 113,000,000 with interest at 3.5 per cent. He said in 50 years the interest would return the government It* M.000,000. Th* reclamation bureau has ob- j«ct»d to the plan a* a departure from reclamation policy. Senator McClellaii <n-Ark> said that extension would not work in th» atate because of the 160-acre limitation. Th* limitation has been applied ta vut areu In the west to discourage ownership of more than 160 aena by denying irrigation to larger holding!. Many Arkansas rice fanni art much larger than 160 Obituaries Friday »t the Cobb Chapel by Rev. X. C- Brown, pastor of PROBERS MEET BINAC. "THE BRAIN"—The portable "cleclronic brain" above, called Binac. con soh'e mathematical problems 12.000 times [aster than a human brain. Its co-designer. J. Prosper F.ckert, Jr., left, and James R. Weiner, right, cruel engineer, look over Iheir brainchild In Philadelphia. Besides solving complicated engineering problems. Binac can work oul mililary strategy, com•—•• music and play chess. For something like $250,000, you can buy one to do Junior's hoanewnrk Lions to Offer Cecil Wroten Trophy To Winner of Model Plane Contests Rites in Porogould Wednesday for Hiram T. Cozart Funeni service* for Hiram Thomas Conrt, 77, of Blytheville will be conducted at 2 p,m. tomorrow In Farasould with burial In Lfnwood fcemetery there. Mr. Court died at his home on Marguerite Street yesterday afternoon. Born in Calhoun Comity, Miss. Mr. Co art moved to Paragould a: youth to engage in farming. He moved to Blytheville Ihree year MO. He had been retired lor sev eral years. SurvMng are hii wife, two dan enters, Mrs. Winnie Gain of Lak< Worth, Fla., and Mrs. Ruth Stein bcrr of Steele, Mo.; (our sous, Hu bert Court of Laurel, Miss., Har vey Court of Detroit, Mich., am Charley Cotart of Paragon Id, am Barney Coaart of Blytheville; si: jisters, three brothers, 15 grand children and 16 great-grandchll dren. • • * Raburn Rites Friday Funeral service* for Bob Rabur. W, win bt conducted at 2 p.m. died Sunday at the Wnlts Hospital " tJJ "* "~ ~ ' ~ after suffering a heart attack, Bur- The first Cecil Wroten Memorial Trophy will be awarded the winning entrant of the Blytheville KnuckleblisLers Club's model airplane show October 2. The decision to award ihe trophy WAS umde yesterday when the club acted on a recommendation of its board of directors. The trophy will honor former Lions Club member, Cecil Wrolon. who was killed hi an airplane crash several years ago. Charles Bittner, Ltoiss Club member and secretary ot the Knuckle- busters club presented the plans to the club, and the decision to award the trophy followed. Four Divisions Planned The show w'' 1 be divided Into Tour divisions with Individual trophies being given for various types of control line and free flight models, but the Lion?; Club's trophy will go for the one with the highest number of points. The trophy Is to be a perpetual trophy, .and will be a permanent trophy, after won s three consecutive years by the same person. The four divisions of the show will include: Novice—those unde 14 years of age; Junior—those be tween 14 and 18 and. Senior—those between 18 and 21. Those over 2 are in the open division and ar not eligible to compete for the memorial trophy. To Aid Crippled Child Yesterday the Lions Club, at the luncheon meeting in the Hotel Noble, also voted to loin the Ki- wanls. Rotary, and the Junior Chamber of Commerce In providing hospital care for Juliana Berry, 14- year-old daughter ol Linel Berry, who lives at the air base. It was learned Ilia' immediate treatment should C'.re a brain tumor, and $100 was donated by ths four for hospitaiizalSoM. The child had infantile paralysis about! 10 years ago, and was during the recent epidemic, reported as a victim again but further ritagnosf 1 . 1 ) proved- that her illness was not poliomyelitis. Harry Carter Farr was a visitor at the meeting. Continued iron page 1. f charges IhaL Vaughan had exited his Influence in an effort lo et more grain for liquor companies •hen grain was short and rationed. Both Vaughan and Mara In-steted iiey never had heard of any such :ive5tlgatEon. Cleared of Bribe Charg* As Lo the income lax, /aughan said FBI director J. Ed- a.r Hoover Informed him he had >een "accused of accepting a bribe or a Lo fix an income tax ase." Mara spent a good part of the orenoon in the witness chair. After the questioning about the iiconip tax case, Senator Mundt R-SD) sttiing Into an cxamina* ion of Mara about his relations .'ith John Itfaragon. Maragon, a Greek-American from Kansas City, has been a tnan- afcouL-Washington for several years. •Us name hius bobbed up repeatedly n the Senate investigations .sub committee's hearings on (he ques- ion of whether there lias been irn- >voppr influence in dealings by bus- in w firms wUh government agencies. M'laclL artkrd partEcuJarlv rsbovil a job ol" "expediting" which Mara performed for the Austin Metal Products Co. of Detroit. Mar? acknowledged he .sent, a. "memo" to the War Department Ir behalf o/ .this company, the officials of whom he said were friends of Maragon. Mu'.ictt said officials of thp company had testified previously thn Col. Mara "got such rapid action' for them on a. windshield bid. tha their case was settled before Ihej realized it. Mara said he was 1 an "expediter in War Department matters, an> would help any buslnes.smn with just claim. Denies Anvthint Improper Committee counsel William ~P Rogers leaned forward and askei Mara: " anyone walk in off th street and ask you to help thcr with their business? Tf they car you are going to have a lot of bus in ess." Mara a greed not everyone coul walk through the White Hous gates, hut that his services wer available lo any "cnrnest busin man,'' ''Is the reason you interfered i this case because of John Mara gon?" asked Rogers, "Oh, no", Mara replied. Vaughan, the President's militar nide, acknowledged yesterday tha he had aided business friends dealings with the government, bi declared he never did anything in: proper or accepted any fee or gi for his services. first Baptist Church- Mr. Rabur Cemetery The Hope well Village furnace m auer sunenng a heart attack, Bur- Pennsylvania made cannon and ial will be In the Dogwood Ridge [shot for Gcorg Washington's sol- nplllPl PTV . 'rtiAr-BAtlFnllai' T7n>T,/< r.i at Valley Forge. EXTRA and get something EXTRA for your money! Very Swarm for Cops rrant B«*s Mitbehav* and Mitt B«*fciV« Housewife Tells of Receiving Love Letter from Amorous Baptist Pastor GUELPH, Ont., Auf. 31. 27-year-old housewife who say* >he received love letters from her Baptist pastor now i*ys (he has been dismissed from the York Read Bmp- ist, crurch here. Mrs. Robert Stltt said the dU- mtssa! was signed bjr the Rev. Thomas Outhrle. The minister, > 42-year-old father of two children, has referred to himself is i "poor, simple, sinning preacher." Mrs. Stilt said she itill considers herself t church member, but that she and her husband "will not tt- tend services until he (the minister} has been removed . from hLs pulpit." Rev. Gtithrle admitted he wrote letter to Mrs. Stilt which contained expressions of affection but he accused her of "perambulating around ihe truth" in claiming he forced his attentions on her against her will. The letter was signed "Thomas 'Honey! Guthrie" «nd ended with "I love you," It now i* in it safety deposit box, pending action by five expelled deacons who lead a dissident church faction seeking to oust the minister. per person, and supply U If. regular. In Poland a b>r of toilet soap costs 25 cents. Austrian soap Is of poor quality. A bar of American Map on th* black market costs SO cents. An Inferior type of srit> is atill rationed in Germany. To supplement their one small rationed bar, Germain pay 30 cents a bar for American soaps which are on sale almoet everywhere. CARE officials in Vienna say the real need in Europe Is (or better distribution of good soap to low income families with children »nd to public Institutions. WHOSE Kf.KS. PLEASE? Rolh bee-keepers !.ee Sartent (l«fl) and W. T. Mulkry claimed this errant swarm of bees. It took a lost of a coin lo decide who kept (hem. By John J. Sjiano NEA Sjweiul Correspondent NEW ORLEANS, La— (NEA) — The flip of a coin settled once and for all the problem or which one of the beekeepers should keep Ihe bees. II all parted when a housewife called police about hundreds of bees creating a disturbance In a bush In her yard. No one knew where they came from, but they probably were kicked out ol a hive by the younger set, as is the ciustom among bees. Two professional beekeepers—W. T. Mulkey, 48. and Lee Sargent, 56, were notified. Both operate hives on a commercial basis. Sargent got to the bees first. VUutkey finiver a few moments Later und grabbed the queen bee. The hundreds ol other bees swarmed into Mulkey's container after he placed their queen in it, Muikey had the seven pounds of bees, worth about S10 and the queen, valued at around $2.10. Surgent objected, claiming; he had gotten there first. "I got them in my box, haven't I?" Mullrey retorted, implying that possession is nine points of the law. They argued back and forth. Sargent belittled his fellow beekeeper's professional ability. "I can catch bees in my hat," Sar^em said. Mulkey said something about Sargent having bees in his bonnet. The two claimants almost came lo blows. That's when (wo policemen arrived. Solemnly, they heard arguments from both sides and decided the swarm should be split in half and a pan given to each beekeeper. But the cops didn't know their bees. "You can't divide them like that," Sargent said. "There's only one queen nnd all the bees will slay with her." An assistant district attorney was called into the case. He said he could do nothing, because the matter was a civil one. Finally, in desperation, the cops ordered the flipping of tht coin. Mulkey won. .Sargent walked away grumbling something about .the inadequacy of the legal system. Justice Out of Danger YORK. Me., Aug. 31. <AP>—Supreme Court Justice Wiley B. Rutledge. 55. suffering from a circulatory condition. Is considered "out of danger," a York, village hospital spokesman said today. Justice Rutledge entered the hospital Saturday. He and Mrs. Hirt- ' ledge had been vacationing nearby, j Soap Still is a Luxury In Much of Europe VIENNA — l.ft— Soap is still l rich man's luxury in many European countries. Even In those 'conn- tries nhere it is not rationed, the price is generally higher than Ion- income groups can pay. Hospitals and oiher public institutions still depend on charity shipments from abroad for the bulk of their needs. CARE officials throughout Europe report the use of Inferior quality soaps in Institutions Is i serious menace to child health. An Associated Press survey showed France. Italy and Scandinavian countries as the brightest spots on Ihe European soap map. Britain Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia are at the othr- en di o[ the scale. Between those two extremes are countries like Poland, Austria and Germany where you can buy ail the soap vou need if you hive the money. In Czechoslovakia the soap ratioi is one bar of toilet soap everj three months. There is also a smai ration of laundry soap and soap powder. The government had pro miscd to put. soap on free sale bn the price will range from 50 ti 60 cents > bar. The average British ration Is seven small bars of toile soap every two months. In Yugo slavia it Is half a pound per month DRIVE-IN THEATER I Miles North ot Blvthrvill. Box Office Opens at 6:3* Shaw SStir'i T:t> Last Time Today 'THE CLAY PIGEON" with Bill Wllliama and Barbara Hale Added AHractloni Thursday & Friday "OLD LOS ANGELES' with William Elliott and John Carrell ']A Added Attraction! In boxing, the rabbit punch is delivered the base of the skull DOUBLE LIFEt iW>v«^'M^'' ; f« m&ldjsffisi^ EXTRA GASOLINE Steppcd-np performance! . . . iw/irovrrf Iiir;li nnli-kiinoU lality!... every drop packed with surging e.rrro poiccr! 1_oii get extra fast starting. ..loti'i mileage. ..and smooth, steady power on hilly roads and straightaways! Hoi tpccial ingredient added! Patented, deposit-fighting Esso Solvent Oil protects against harmful, gummy deposits . . . helps keep hard-working purls cleaner, boosts engine efficiency! ESSO EXTRA MOTOR OIL HAS 3 BIG EXTRAS FOR HOJ-WtATHf* DRIVING I KXTRA PROTECTION—kcc|isilslll- bricating value better than nuit other motor oil, even at siz/.ling hot engine temperatures! KXTUA Oil. ECONOMY—delivers toilfirr ttiilratjc, //'*.! oil uyrtl! };\TK A i\- i:Ki:nir,NT AIHIKD — fighls harmful, power-robhlnjf engine deposits ... helps keep eii"ine at peak efficiency, with less u-cnr.' PlEASf ORIVI CAREFULLY . . . Th* lit* You Sov« May t« Your Ownl ISSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY COAL HEATERS NOW OFFERED AT BIG, BIG REDUCTIONS! BUY NOW FOR WINTER-AND SAVE! 100 Lb. Magazine Type COAL HEATER $49.95 C VALUE Cannon Cast Iron COAL HEATER 19.95 29.95 SPECIALS ON OAK HEATERS Wifh Casl Iron Fire Box \o. 17 18.45 No. 19 24.95 If's the STETCON WHIPPET $ 10 We predict the Whippet will b« your most popular hat-in mor» ways than one! As a smart, dashing h»t *'ith tht conventional cre«s«. for example—or M « youthful, informal hat with the crown boldly t«l«- •coped to just wher* you w«nt it. Y»«, it'i Am»ri«'i favoril. hat, yet it h»> • way ol looVing lik« it b»- long«d t« VOH «nrj nobody »U* Com* in utd txy oa th* WbJpp«4 bodarl III •*!• tTIIIT

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