The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1948 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 19, 1948
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

'MONDAY, APRIL'in, lfl-18 . BLYTHEVIUJB (ARK.) COURtRR NfcAVS Missco Schools Receive $88,274 Allocations Mod* £ To 26 Districts by ^ StoU Department A total fit $88,274 in allocated •vliool funds from the Slate Department, of Education has been received for distribution among 26 districts of the comity by Miss Delia Purtle. Mississippi Coinny treasurer, it was announced today. This amount represents 10 per cent of the total yearly funds allocated, and J10S37 is paid from the Equalisation and Transportation aid fund and the other $77,237 Is 20 per cent of the total of the teachers salary fund. The warrant covering the teacher salary hind was the third received this year. An additional sum is expected to be paid by the teachers' salary ai'l fund sometime next month. The Blytheville district received the largest appropriation in tf)» county. $16,022. for the ^combined payments. A total of J16.594 was received from the teacher salary aid and 5328 from the Equalization and Transportation fund. -J^cachville was second in funds .^P^eived v.ith an allotment of S7.- :to9, followed by Luxora with a total allotment 01 1,375. Districts In the county which will share in Die distribution are: Salary T'portation p.. Friendly Smile—For a Change ' MMMMWr ' - . ^ -. District Blytheville Armorel Burdette Dell Ke!ser Leacliville Manila Miss. Co High (Etowah) Osceola Shawne* Wilson Gor.nell Milligan Carson Promised Land Shady Grove Pawheen Hie* man Brown Lost Cane (Brinklcyt Blackwater Rocky Stillman jtRxora Aid »16,S34 2.593 2.951 4.003 •4.1CO 5,098 6.460 2,319 4,141 4,579 5,351 1,461 333 2.2C6 635 710 189 309 133 166 691 312 339 5.108 Aid » 328 101 1.115 709 S47 1.266 92D 175 462 105 721 950 315 93 85 16 119 91 1.167 A friendly smile seems out of place in Palestine. Bui no njiimo.Mly shows on the laro of lliis Jewish gll | i n Jerusalem, chatting with the British soldier. The tear gas not gun he is cleaning was u<ed Ihe previous nif-,[>t to rout Jewish Hagnnah members from rJerusalem's No-Man's-Land. (Photo by NEA-Acme start correspondent David S Boyer.) Liquor-Political Clique Faces Showdown in Court of "The Informer" a Texar- lishei kana newspaper, who was said lo have 1,148 authorizations Jrom Negroes; Raymond ScroRgins. caudl- dule (or county judge, charged wllh holding •" quor store clerks C. W. Dnun and DAR Meeting To Open With Defense Theme WASHINGTON, April IS (UP) — The Daughters or the American Revolution open » defense-minded 57lh Continental congress 'tonight: More Own 4.000 delegate train throughout the nation gathered here for the meeting. The convention Is expected to reslute the DAM'S strong stand for Universal Military Training and A revived draft. Tile sessions of Ihe Congress will continue through Friday. "National lirepa redness" and "national defense" will be themes. President General Mrs. Roscoe O. O'Byrne of lirookvillc, Ind., tonight will deliver Ihe keynote uridrc.w calling for a "strong America." She will be followed by Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of th« House of Representatives. The delegates will uot elect n president general this year. But six vice presidents Rcneral will be selected from a field ot 10 candidates, and two honorary vice presidents ceneral will be chosen from three nominees. The elections will be held Thursday. A message from President Tinman will be read to the opening session of the DAE congress. The DAR Is expected to consider a score of resolutions. Among tlicm U a proposal for tronslruclion of a building to connect the mnuui'lnl continental hall here with the administration building. Sixth Suspect Arrested In Probe of Violence Charged to Ku Klux Klan ATLANTA. O«., April 19. <UP> — Fulton Counly niahorlllcs loday held a slxlli susiwct In rnnncciloii wllh "HlHok luidcr" aclMllcs In Ihe AtlanlA Rrea. They arrcsled' Frank Knind on warrant sworn out by l.ulher j. TEXARKANA, Ark., April 19. (UP)—Twenty Tcxnrkana cilixeiis and altorneys challenged in Fodcrni r^a^ri^r^lSwaSH^MS conspired to control Miller County ' ^ elections. A complaint was liled in federal court of the Western Arkansas District accusing five men of having 2.502 illegal poll lax receipt; fourth of the tilal Issued county. The five men charged are R. H. Helms, liquor store employe who was Mnillii, 3J. who Identlf/cd Frmirl as one of four men who look him from his home and threatened to flog him unless he promised to "slop drinking." Martin's story of the thifutened floKSliiK wn.s similar to that nf Joseph llcrry. who charged thai four men lured him from li( s home nnd whipped him last week. Martin also lik'utlfli-d U n f.\. PAGE rivn ll.son, under Indictment for the Berry flogging, ae one of Uhe men who threatened him. Ellison and two others under indictment have i <* Ku JfJtir KUn. Gov. u. B Thompm Saturday that the Berry „ »'«s p»K of * pctUrn of Ku Kl»n "— Memorial services were held Sunday for members of the OAR who died during the past year. Pilgrlm- ases also were made to the tomb! of Ihe unknown soldier In Arllutf- '"! ton National Cemetery and lo' Mount Vernon, home or George Washington. • MASON 477,237 (10,937 Missourian Uses Sure-Fire Method To Make Lion Roar ST. LOUIS, April 19. (UPl_Ce- cil Hurley. 40-year-old house painter came from his home in Charleston, Mo., to see the lions in the city zoo and listen to them roar. But the lions, including old Bill. 26-year-old king- of trre cats were »teepy in the balmy spring weather. Hurley found a way lo make a lion roar. He tossed a lighted cigarette into old Bill's mane. Bill roared and rattled the bars ts he raced about the cage. Mike Kuszlak, a trainer, ran ' up with » garden hose and put the fire out. Hurley was scheduled to appear In court today on a charge of cruelty to animals. one- n the , said lo hold 1,212 authorizations, W E. "Senator" .Clark. Ihe Negro pub- Three law firms and Ihree Individual attorneys filed the civil action complaint for 20 plaintiffs, all prominent Texarkana and Miller County business and professional men. Igloo, constant / companion ot Admiral Byrd. was the only dog that ever traveled to both of the earth's poles. IF IT'S WORTH REPAIRING AT ALL IT'S WORTH DOING RIGHT! Read Courier News Want Adu Bottled by SANDERS & WHEELER Blytheville, Ark. Soybe Have Your Beans Cleaned Be/ore Planting! Our Cleaner Removes All Grass and Weed Seed Doyle Henderson Soybean Company Highway 61 So. fhon* 2860 Let Pat Repair Your Watch! Expert eyes and hands aided hy professional fools, go lo work to repair the watch you-bring us. We-give 7 diiy service im al! makes watches. Your cost will he quoted before we do the job! See Pal, for work done ri K hl! --. •; •• : '-. PAT O'BRYANT JEWELER Main at Second I •hone 15261 Gefs fo ffie Job... and Gets If Done! " ' ^/Atf—, i v V. T ,'.<• .^^\ GET A H>r day-to-day work ... for cmcr.ccn- cie,< ... for the solution to a thousand problems of transportation and main- lenance in business and on the farm ...GKT A ''JKniV Wi,h its mighty Willys-Overland Jeep" Engine and 4-wheeI-drivo, the 'Jeep" delivers men and tools where other vch.de., can'rgo. Ir, p owcrlilkc . offfurmshesi.pioaoh.p. , o operate ihaft- and helt-driven equipment. On farms the "Jeep" wi u pull plows, harrows, mowers; run feed mill or silo filler; or tow a 5,5OO-lb. trailer p.iyload. It ,,erv« as , handy pick-up truck or runabout. In industrial use or on farms it gets jobs done in a hurry. See the all-purpose "Jeep" now. POOLE MOTOR COMPAKY *oufh Ellis Poolc, Owner & Operator Mo. f, BIG JOB for Earning? / ...meeting your ** * BIG and GROWING NEED for Oil! The better you live, the more oil you need. Today—3 million more cars are on the road than pre-war. 1,500,000 more homes have oil heat. Five times as many diesel locomotives now. Twice as many farm tractors and trucks. i More oil spells more progress. Bui—this rising need for oil can be met only by modernising nnd expanding on a big scale —and in a hurry in spite of today's high costs. To do this job, Standard Oil Company (New Jersey) and its affiliates are spending one, billion dollars in 1947 and 1948 alone —for new wells, plants, tankers, pipelines, storage tanks, and all the other things it lakes to get you the oil you need. That billion dollars is money that goes back into the business from earnings, past and current. . In 1947, for Instance, we put 426 million dollars into replacements and expansion. To do this, we: (1) used all funds act aside to replace worn-out equipment; (2) ploughed back well over unit the year's profits—all that was left after paying dividends; and (3) (lipped heavily into savings put aside in years past to help meet just such 'needs as we face today. Iti-the seven yctir.t 1940 through 1946, we spent well over one billion dollars for needed equipment, mostly for war needs. Now, in just two years, we are spending another billion, dollars. This money comes from the business itself. Money made on the jolt goes back into the joh. Profits we reinvest for needed production facilities work for everybody. They pay for the capital investment that we must make totfny to get the oil you need tomorrow. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSE.Y)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page