The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 17, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 17, 1950
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JULY 17, 1050 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Calumet Man Held Smoke Retards For Grand Larceny |Mine Rescuers 4n Theft of TV Set Five Men Lost In Lead Mine Since Yesterday Ray Mattix of Calumet, who was fined $75 and costs »nd sentenced to one day in jail in Municipal Court Saturday on a charge ol petit larceny, waived preliminary hearing in court this morning on a. charge ot grand larceny and was ordered held to await Circuit Court action. Bond was set at $1,000. A charge of grand larceny was*, filed against Mattix after his re-: ported confession to the theft of a televlsoin set from the home of Paul Uoyd, 1512 HcanV Street, Friday. The television set wus recovered Saturday afternoon from a ditch near Yarbro, where officers said it was thrown by Mattix. Odicers said that Mattix nlso confessed to taking a small table model radio from living quarters in the rear of the B and I Club on South Division Street Friday afternoon. It was for the theft of the radio that Mattix was tried and fined Saturday. Constable Arch Uiulsey said this movning that Mattix admitted tak- A P Man Back in Korea; Woman Is Expelled Woman Hurt In Wreck on June 4 Dies Services for Mrs. Martha Ann Richards ol Blylheville, widow of C. A. Richards, will be conducted at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Cobb Funeral Chape) by the Rev. Roy Bagley. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Richards died Saturday night at Blyiheville Hospital of injuries received in a four-way traf- Utah, July 17. (/P>—Thick clouds of _ smoke were termed the number one hazard today as rescue workers tried to reach five men lost underground since yesterday In a lead mine. Huge blowers were set up In main shafts to clear the smoke which rescue crews said prevented them from exploring depths of the mine where the men. might be huddled. "Buck" Grant, one of the supervisors of the rescue operation, said it might be hours, or days, before the five miners are found. The hope was held lhat the men had found their way to sections of the mine where fresh oxygen Is being pumped in. One Hour In Shaft The rescue workers can spend only about an hour in the shafts. Their oxygen helmets contain only that much supply. They say that they cannot even see their hands the smoke. The mine has been penetrated to the 7,500-foot level. The men are hanging canvas over the drifts (side tunnels, to block off the man passages. In this manner they hope to clear the main routes of smoke to permit excursions into the drifts. I.abrynth of Tunnels The mine is composed of a lab- rynth of some 400 miles of tunnels. This includes the main passages as well as the numerous drifts which jut off at intervals. Timbers inside the mine are be lieved burning. ing the television set and told him fic accident June 4. Mr. Richards in front of their faces because of where he had Ilirown it. The tele-1 d'" 1 * -- - - ' -• "-'••-- ---• vision set 'xas thrown into tuc ditch ~ by Mattix from the steel bridge on Highway 61 which spans the ditch. .The water-soaked set was dcmol- •flVd when Constable Lindsey and w?ty Officer Herman Lane pulled it from the ditch. In other action this morning, hearings for Connie and Michael Moran, operators of Eskridge Trailer Camp, on two charges-of illegal liquor sales and one charge of illegal cigarette sales were continued until Saturday for judgment. Charges against Mrs. Moran were filed by City Attorney Percy A. Wright following her arrest over the 'week-end. Michael Moran was arrested June 25 when revenue agents and peace officers raided the trailer camp. Municipal Judge J. Graham Surt- bury took the case under ndvise- ment after Gene Bradley, attorney for the defendants, offered a motion to dismiss the charges on grounds that the city's evidence was obtained In an illegal manner. Mr. and Mrs. Morun are free under bonds of S250 each. Hearing for Lee Brooks, Negro, on a charge of following another car loo closely, was continued until July 22. -He was arrested following accident at the Yarbro bridge on Highway 61 Thursday night. led June 16 as a result of the iccidenl, which occured on Highway 61 one mile north of Wilson. Three cars and a truck were involved. One other person was killed and nine injured. A native of Blytheville, Mrs. Richards had lived here all her life. She was 74. Mrs. Richards Is survived by son, W. A. Richards of Centralia, III., and two daughters, Miss Emma Kate Richards of New York City and Mrs. Sarah Rose Davis nf Blytheville. Pallbearers will be Oliver Coppedge. F. E. Black, Claude Duncan, Pete Minard, Rodney Bannister, and C. A. Cunningham. TOKYO, July 17. (fl>r—Marguerite*- Higgins, foreign correspondent for the New York Herald Tribune, snid tonight she had been ordered out of, Korea and told to return to Tokyo "under escort." Miss Higgins said in a telephone Interview from an advanced American base that she had been given no reason for her expulsion. Two other correspondents barred from Korea Saturday were given General MacArlhur's personal per- Lambert of Associated Press and mission to return. They are Tom Peter Kalischer of United Press. Lambert flew In a jet plane over the oKrean battlefi-ont today. Miss Higglns, only woman correspondent on the Korean war front was among the first reporters to go there when the fighting started. She said the message to leave Korea caine from headquarters of LI. Gen. Walton H. Walker, commander of the ground forces in Korea. "1 am going down to General Walker's headquarters and try to convince him that I, as a duly accredited correspondent, am here as a newspaper correspondent and not as a woman," Miss Higgins said. She said she believed Walker was preventing her from carrying out her assignment on the grounds that she Is a woman. A spokesman for General MacArthur's public information office said Walker yesterday was given direct control over all correspondents In Korea. Miss Higgins said she has the Herald-Tribune to present her case to officials in Washington in an etfort to have the ban lifeted Obituaries Glenn Lambert Dies; Services To Be Tomorrow Services for Glenn Lambert wll be conducted tomorrow aftemooi at 2:30 in the Holt Funeral Honu Chapel by the Rev. Claude Srnltl of pencil Orchard. Mo, Burial wil be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Lambert, who has worked a Chapman's Service Station for th liast IS years, <Ucd last night Ms home, 208 South First. He wa born !n Blythevllle nnd had live here all his Ufe. He was 48. Pallbearers will be J. E. Halsel Flussel Springer, Richard Bell, HOE Jalstead, Glen Alexander an Lloyd Crews, Mr. Lambert Is survived by h vife, Mrs. Dora Lambert; a dai EUter, Mrs. Nell Baldridge, two son alfl and Noble Lambert, all Blytheville; two brothers, Babe Lambert "of Torrence, Calif., Dewey Lambert of Battle Cree Mich., and two grandchildren. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Scott Campbell to Vote n Natural Gas Coffee Prices Ijuven Hike NEW YORK, July 11. (ff 1 )—Cofie prices were increased four to ve cents a pound today by the real Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co. i its bag-pa eked brands. The new prices are 74 cents a ound for one brand, 76 and 77 for fliers. Trade circles expected other ham stores to announce similar dvances, The A! and P. attributed its hikes ot to the Korean war but rather o the continued advance in green offee prices largely because or ad- erse crop conditions. Voters in Campbell, Mo., will go to the polls tomorrow to accept or reject a city ordinance to grant natural gas franchise to Arkansas Missouri power Company. A similar election is scheduled to be held In Portagevillo July 25. Similar elections have been hel in Steele, Hayti, Caruthersville am Maiden. All ratified similar ordln ances. Gas services for Kennett als has been propose.d but no actioi has been taken by that city. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, July 17. OT— (OSDA)— Hogs 10,000 barrows and. gilts 180-230 !bs 24.15 25.00; about 75 head 25.10; most .25 higher than Friday; othe weights and sows steady to higher.. 240-270 Ibs 23.75-24.50; fe J80-325 Iba 21.00-23.50; 150-170 Ib, 22.00-23.50; 120-140 Ibs 18.75-21.2. 90-110 Ibs 16.50-18.25; sows under * Ibs 19.25-20.2D; heavier sows 16.01 19.00; stags 12.00-14.50; boars 7.5i 11.50. Cattle 6000; calves 1200; openin sales steers and heifers about steady; cows and bulls fully steady to strong; veaters 1.00 higher; short load choice around 1225 Ib steers 32.00; few medium to low good 27.00-29.50; small lots choice mixed yearlings 31.00-31.50 _most: good heifers and mixed yearlings 29.00-30.50; medium 26.00-28.50; common and medium beef cows 19.25-22.00: few good 22.25-22.50; canners and cut- ^ters largely 15.00-19.00. ACCIDENT Manila Schools To Open July 24 For 1950-51 Term Tiie 1950-51 school session at nntlii will bcaiii July 24, VV. W. ~V>wlcr, suiwrintpnrtenl ol the chools, has uimounccd. Mr, Powlcr said nil children who •111 be six years old before Jan. are eligible to enroll. All must ave birth certificates nnd musl be •acclnatccl before entering the chool, New faculty members were also trmovmmi liy Mr, vowler. They nre Mr. and Mrs. onrner Strand tine Miss Wnndft Wliilwcll nt Mllllagn Utlge; Jack Bnigelt, Shady Drove Mrs. Jack HiiiBBclt, Blackwnlcr; George -Sliertd and W.T. Shocklcy ilgh school; and Herbert Alklus Mrs. O.R. Jones, Mrs. W.T. Shocklej and Mrs. JIcrl)ert Arikins, elementary. TAEJON The change from liorsos to trac tors lins rclcnscti about 55,000,00 acres of American farmland to us for food crops. Continued from rage 1 ,, north of Taojon. A Jet P-30 shot down the second plane when [Cdwards called for help. It was the first, time the Red plimcs had *hown any u'^ht since 17 were shot down early in the war. In the west the Americans, ouU numbcrert 10 to one by the North Koreans, were pushed back six miles, The entire 24th American fantry Division frll back slowly from (he Knrn River southwest of Konj!Ju and northwest of Taejoi Hivcr Crossed Saturday T;mk, icri North Korean infantrymen pushed, across the Kum Saturday, MaeAvthur .said. But, (he United Nation.-; com- maiutar declared, the 24th held them up 18 hours, giving .southen elements time* in which gather mer and supplies lor "assuming the offensive" fi^aliisl the north. He said the American,3lth anri Iflth Infantry regiments—element. of the 2-Uh Division—had taken uj defensive po.sU]arus along the north St. Francis Levee Board to Meet Members of the board of directors of the St. Francis Levee District vfll meet a^ 2 p.m. tomorrow in he Osceola Court House to discuss a proposed floor] control and drainage improvement project lor the district. C. G. Redman of Blytheville, secretary of Drainage District 17, said board htis invited officials of drainage districts in this area and that the meeting will be open to the public. The proposed project is designed to control floodwaters of the St. Francis River, provide an ontlet for drainage ditches of the entfce of the district from backwater by district and- protect the lower end the Mississippi River. Continued from Patje 1 nnd Campbell was alone. Trooper Barker was assisted by Deputy Sheriff Charles Short in the investigation. Car, Truck Hit In another accident near the same spot, a 1950 Pontiac driven by j, H. Lott of Blytheville was heavily damaged when hit by a 1946 Chevrolet pickup truck driven by Robert Potts, Blytheville Negro, about 7:30 last night. The truck also received considerable damage. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aifcen, who Investigated, said Mr. Lott "just over-ran" the truck. He said, however that Mr. Lott was Intoxicate. He faces a hearing in Municipal Court July 22. Both vehicles were traveling south. Mr. Lott was alone in ni-s car and Potts was accompanied by two Negroes, Judy and John Polts, also of Blytheville. No one was injured. At about 2:15 this morning, a 1948 Hudson belonging to the Red Top Cab Co. and driven by Jesse a parking place. Slight damage resulted to two KIWANIS i Continued from for its territory. Blytheville was given the largest quota $2,050. The remaining »1.450 will be sought through the civic organization:, or other Mississippi County towns. Qoutas set at this morning's breakfast were: Armorel and Number Nine SIOO, Yarbro and Gosnell $100, Dcll'anci Manila $300, Lea\h- •ville $150. cwceola S300, Biirdettc asid Luxora 5200, Wilson and Joiner S200, and Keiser and Dyess $200 Mr. Sanders said that It is hoped that the S3.500 goal would be met by the end of the week. Present plans are to raise the money through the various civic organizations of the county but added that individuals desiring to contrbute to the campaign could do so by mailing their contributions to Arthur S. Harrison, as treasurer of the Polio Clinic Fund. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW Scott collided with a 1931 Ford driven by Robert Collins. Blythe ville Negro, on North Highway 6 Just inside the city limits. Parked On Highway City Police Officers Dick Burns and Free! Hodge said the cab driver told them Collins' car was parked on the highway without lights and that he swerved to the left to avoid it. Both cars were heavily damaged. No one was injured but Collins was arrested for parking on a highway. In Municipal Court this morning, Collins \vas fined $50 arid costs on his plea ot guilty to this charge. Only dented fenders resulted Saturday afternoon when a car driven by George Johns and a pauel truck operated by C. R. Crook collided at Main and Broadway. Mr. Johns told city police the accident occurred when the truck backed out of cars about 6:30 p.m. yesterday when they collided on a gravel road about one-half mile east of the Poinsett- Mississippi County Line, near Whitton. The cars were driven by Miss Bobbie Jewel Price. 18, of Tyronza, Ht. 1, and Harry Wcllhoft of Memphis. No one was injured. State Trooper George Irwin said the collision occurred as Miss Price drove her 1948 Chevrolet around a sharp curve. At the time. Mr. Weihof f had started to pull onto the road from in front of a community store. He was driv- ng a 1940 Plymouth owned by Miss Mary McMahon of Memphis. No arrests were made. Trooper Don Walker assisted in the investigation. Funeral services for Mrs. Marina Scott, 71, of near Manila, were conducted this afternoon at the Manila Baptist Church by the Rev. Guy D. Magee, pastor. Burial was in Manila Cemetery. Mrs. Scott died at her home yesterday morning following a short illness. Born in Kentucky Mrs. Scott had lived in Mississippi County since childhood. Surviving are two sons R. B. Scott of Roseland and Leonard Scott of I-eachvlie. Cobb Funeral Home of Blytheville wss in charge. WATERMELONS! Ice Cold 4c Lb. Warm 3c Lb. Cantaloupes 20c Bilbrey Attends School Keith J. Bilbrey, county agent for North Mississippi County, left Saturday for Faycttevnie to attend the regional extension summer school which opened at the university ot Arkansas today. The school will continue through Aug. 4. Blytheville Curb Market 130 East Main nd west approach** to Ta*Jon. aejon Is the abandoned MUthern nergcncy capital. OAK «f SUMAC Science has discovered an excellent new treatment or ivy, oak or sumac poisoning, t's gcnlle and safe, dries up the ilistcrs in a surprisingly short lime, — often within 24 hours, Al druggists, Kit SIVY-DRY! fTMil THEATRE OSCEOLA TOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Last Times Today IGHT LEAF Starring fJary Cooper, Lauren Bacatl, Patricia Neal, .lack Carson and Donald Crisp Marriage Licenses The following couple obtained a marriage license yesterday from tlie office of Miss Elizabeth Blythe. county clerk: Donald Francis McMahim, Jr., and Miss Deanie Olmstead, both of Mt. vernon, ill. Contact Us For The Best In Wedding Pictures FAUGHT'S STUDIO New Glcncoe Bldj. fhonr. 6011 "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 Last Times Today "THE HASTY HEART" Kith RONALD REAGAN LAUNDRY Complete Family Service We launder everything to a new, bright cleanliness—from grimy overalls to your finest linens! \Ve give your every laundry item, the same fine care you would! There's no extra charge for this special attention. Save time . . . save money . . . save energy—let your laundry do it all! Phone 4418 for Pickup Service BLYTHEVILLE LAUNDRY-CLEANERS Tuesday 'I WAS A SHOP LIFTER" with SCOTT BRADY RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SKYLINE THEATRE Box Office Opens s Family Drive in Movie 7:30 — Show Starts 7:45 LAST TIMES TONIGHT DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM ITS YOURS Monday & Tuesday "LOVE HAPPY" with TUB MARX BROTHERS Warner News & Shorts Out of the Funny Pages to Bring You Fun & Laughs "LITTLE ABNER" TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY "LIFE OF RILEY" and "MICHIGAN KID" Complete Service for 6! Yes, this lovely National Imperial Silverware is yours at absolutely no extra cost when you purchase an Internalional- Harvester Freezer or Refrigerator. The 2(> pieces are dur- iiljly plaletl wilh pure silver blanks. . .and guaranteed (o tfive satisfactory service or the piece will be replaced or refinished at any time. But, prove it to yourself by a personal examination... See It Today! KITCHEN-SIZE FREEZER OF MEALS OF SHOPPING 7 CU. FT. MODEL 70 IHTERNATIONAL HARVESTER Speedometer Repair AM Makes & Models — Can and Trucks One Day Service — Factory Warranty T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 Easl Main Phone 2122 FREEZER With Table Top and AH These "BIG FREEZER" Advantages: • 245 Ib. capacity .,. stores everything you need for dozens of meals. • Freezes meals, fruit:, vegetables, other foods . .. buy in quantity. • Freezes cokes, pies, breads . . . complete meals ... ready to heot, serve, • Preserves seasonal foods at low prices, Ihe easy freezer way. • Factory pre-set to ideal temperature for year 'round freezing. Open 1:3*, Sum I:M Last Times Today First. Showing In Blj-theville "NOT WANTED" with Ida LnpTno, Sail;- Forrest ft Keith Braswlk A BETTER LAUNDRY For Expert Laundry and Dry Cleaning—Call 4474 NU-WA Over-All Frcezia) Frecrt) CrxxU anywhere on all 5 in- jiiJe mrfaccs! AdJ r^w foodi easily — snjTebere, anyti/c e. Fits small home or apartment kitchensl Takes only 28 by 44 in. space! Now, bring all the minute-quick convenience of fro/en foods—savings and taste-delights — right into your kitchen. Shop once a week .., cook double, triple portions... store for meals in minutes anytime! Other sizes: 11.1 and 15.8 01.ft. Come in ond set if fwfoy! Bri-W.ll C,M«I H..No!»Or«.f». f^T f I p | J j, ,^ , Mc.'ni <Try floors, No Fam-cnb«Io- r ^j/U 105. Daei *way no open moving .^^5* ft/Kw^t I fffc f\ «. s^'ir ss»,'i; "wlf^ 1 Low Down Payment actcxtuior. " I>1 rcfrigccaior. f 312 South 2nd Phone 6863

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