The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1953 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 6, 1953
Page 3
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MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FAGS THREH Arkansas News Briefs— Four Violent Deaths Recorded In Arkansas During Past Week By Tlie Associated Press Four persons died violently in Arkansas during the week which ended last midnight. Two died in traffic accidents. State Trooper Joe Cosner said Jack Delaney, 19, of Walcott, was killed yesterday when the car in which lie was riding left Highway 25 near Light, between Paragould and Walnut Ridge and rolled over three times. Mrs. Lois Cshatt, 21, of Little Rock, was fatally injured yesterday when the car she was driving overturned four times about a mile from the Little Rock city limits. Mrs. Guy Cozort Is 'Mother of Year 1 LITTLE BOCK — Mrs. Guy Caaort of Little Rock is Arkansas' 1953 Mother of the Year. She will represent the state at the national Mother of the Year contest in New York May 8. Mrs. Czort, 62, is the mother of six children, five of whom are living, and hns been a Sunday School teacher for 45 years. She is the wife of John Guy Cazort, State Revenue Department employe. Negro Teacher Denies Signing Petition DERMOTT, Ark. (AP) — A Dermott Negro school teacher, C. N. Pillar, has filed an affidavit saying he did not sign a petition which seeks to end segregation in Dermott schools. Two other men, Silas Neal, a Negro merchant, and J. A. Leverett. a Negro farmer, have said they also will sign affidavits saying they did not sign the petition. Thad D. Williams, a Little Rock Negro attorney, filed the document last, week in which he charged that Negro children in the Dermott district were compelled to attend inferior schools. Four Alarm Fite in Texarkaha f TEXAHKANA, Ark. A 4-alarm fire threatened the east end of the Texarkana, Ark., business district early today before firemen brought the blaze under control. William R. Teel. part owner of the Evergreen Feed store, gutted by the flames, estimated his loss at $75,000. Teel said the half-block long feed building was damaged by a combination of gas explosions and the fire. The back wall of the building was ripped out by one explosion. I • f Injured As Truck Hits House SAVANNAH. Tenn. W)—"Most of the victims were piled in the house. It looked like a cyclone hft it." Thtifc was the descv-tion given by a state highway patrolman after a heavy truck-trailer roared off the highway at nearby Crump last night, plowed through a house injuring 13 persons, and finally crunching to a stop 50 feet behind the building. Patrol Cpl. John Varden said II. of the victims were sitting in the living room when the truck crashed through. The other two were in the truck. Varden said he had not determined why the truck left the straight stretch of D. S. Route 64. It was pulling a two-wheel log trailer. Furniture was lodged in trees behind the house and articles of clothing were strewn around the yard. Cherry to Speak At AF Meeting HOT SPRINGS </?)— The Arkansas Associated Press Association will discuss AP operations In the state during the past year and make 1 plans for future coverage at its one-day annual spring meeting here Sunday. Gov. Francis Cherry will address the luncheon meeting, given for publishers and editors of the 30 newspaper members by C. E. Palmer, publisher of the Hot Springs and other South Arkansas newspapers. Clouds and- fogs both are made of tiny water droplets. Grocers to Open Meeting Friday LITTLE ROCK W)—The 43rd annual Arkansas Wholesale Grocers Association convention opens here Friday. Sen. J. William Fulbright CD- Ark) will be one of the guest speak- • ers during the 2-day convention He will speak Saturday. Read Courier News Classified Adf '1953 MODEL CLEANER SPECIAL PURCHASE LIMITED OEBFsi^O Yrtl ID QUANTITY WltWCH I VJUIt %ee HOME DEMONSTRATION TO BE MADE FOR YOU NEXT WEEK 1426 UNION AVE. MEMPHIS, TENN. Without obligation, I want a FREE Home D«monitratl»n of you fully guaranteed BRAND NEW VACUUM Cleontr. NAME _ ADDRESS_ _ PHONE No __ CITY _ : ___ STATE _ If R.F.D. Addr.ii, i.nd lp.clfl< DlrMffelM 1 AD f n Mp.mpliln, Nanhrillc nnil ttirminfham" ^SUPPLY ECONOMY^ GREEK- DIKONDMIA EWJAION SPANISH- ECOMOHIA de 5UMINI5TR05 FRENCH- ECONOMIE R4VITAILLEF1ENT IN ANY LANGUAGE COST CONSCIOUSNESS MAN POvS 'MONEY MATERIALS NO MATTER HOW YOU SAY IT-1" an effort, to get its economy message over to members of the diverse UN forces in Korea, a Third Infantry Division quartermaster company erected this sign. Part of the division's- "Cos! Consciousness" program, the sign spellj out supply economy in five different languages. B29 Crash Lands; Crew Uninjured HONOLULU (P) — Hundreds of witnesses held their breath Sunday as Air Force Capt Robert B. Mancib crash-landed a U. S. B29 Super- fort at Hick-am Air Force Base after circling the field ror four hours with a locked landing gear. None of the II crewmen were injured. The big bomber landed on its left anding wheel and nose wheel, pan- caked and veered off the runway. lit did not catch fire. The Superior!;, attached to the 301th Bomb Wing of the Strategic Air Command, was en route to the "ar East irom 'iravis Air Force Base, northeast of San Francisco. AFL and CIO Schedule New Merger Talks WASHINGTON (JP)~ New talks to erplore the idea of merging the AFL and the CIO open here tomorrow, but prospects for early success don't appear to be bright. Informed officials of both the big organizations of labor unions say that conflicting views which led to the breakup or previous similar unity efforts have not been resolved. The talks are the first to be held on the subject under the leadership of AFL President George Meany and CIO President Walter Reuther. 3 Indian Reds Prove Smalt Minority Can Cause Uproar By SKLIG S. IIAKIUSO N NEW DELHI i/ll—A trio of Communists In n North Indian state has Just shown everyone from Prime Minister Nehru down how a minority can create a political uproar. They dlrorted a quietly growing Communist rump government less than 100 miles from the national capital. It embraced 40.000 villagers before It wns nipped and disrupted all parliamentary activities in the state. Activities of the Red threesome finally forced Nehru's government to dissolve Ihe provincial ministry and proclaim central government rule over this strategic frontier area. It happened in the Patiala and East Punjab states Union—popularly called "Pepsu" for short—a collection of eight former princely states merged into an uneasy unity after India won independence. Nehru's Congress party won only 20 scats in the CO-mcmber Legislature in the Pepsu elections, 3ut as the largest single party, the Congress formed a ministry. After one month the Cabinet fell •uid a collection of feuding opposition elements combined to form a lew "United Front" Cabinet which leld a shaky grip on power. The three-member Communist >loc in the Legislature stayed out of the "United Front" regime, but cept a balance-of-power grip on he six-man Cabinet. "Two of the ministers were definitely fellow travelers, and two others were unwilling to antagonize * the Communists, since the ministry's precarious hold on power could not survive the active opposition of even three Communists," Home Minister K. N. Katju said In an Interview. "So they (the Communists) were left free to do as they liked, undisturbed by the law." Katju said Communist party units had taken control of village tribunals in more than 90 villages. Normally the village tribunals handle petty cases only. In the 90 villages, however, the five-man boards were trying murder cases and other serious offenses. They were stopping landlords from collecting rent from peasants, and even collecting the taxes and fines themselves. The Communists did not amass much money through their taxes and fines. Katju said, because they did not have a long; enough period undisturbed. It will take months before the new central government regime in Pepsu can completely regain control of the administrative machinery in the 90 villages, Katju declared. Presidential rule will continue until new general elections can be held. Congressmen Invited to Atomic Tests WASHINGTON W-A11 531 members of Congress have been Invited to attend one of the tests of atomic weapons currently twlng conducted in Nevada. Rep. W. Sterling Cole extended the invitations Saturday la suggesting that memb«n might t* aided In "evaluating (he niMontl defense problems." Cole, new chairman of th» l*n- ate-House Atomic Energy Committee, listed four dates, and Mid Congress members could Mlect oo» of the four for & two-day trip to N»- vada. The Jockey Club rulM Mat* ti» hovse* 1 names must not wiowd a count of 14 letters and may Dot •*- ceed three words. Stretched Bonls Corn and water were used by cowboys of the old southwest to cnlargen boots that were too small. First filled with corn, then soaked with water, the boots were allowed to swell. FARMERS, ATTENTION! SAVE 75% Of Your Hoe Expense WITH A '/2-ACRE CROSS ROW COTTON CHOPPER Chop Cotton for 31 c Per Acre WILL HE-CHOP AS OFTEN AS XKCKSSART FITS ANY MAKE OF TRACTOR Price $250 F.O.B. Osceola, Ark. W.E. LAWHORN OSCEOLA 3 GREAT Y-SAVI GE ELECTRIC IRON CLOTHES CART TV/IN TUBS IRONER-AR30 WC-230-KP TAKE YOUR CHOICE OF THES DEAL NO. 1 GE Wringer Washer , . . 119.95 Twin Tubs '. 19.95 30 Boxes Soap 8.70 148.60 At Jimmie's All For 129 .95 DEAL NO. 2 GE Wringer Washer 119.95 Clofhes Cart 19.95 30 Boxes Soap 8.70 GE Electric Iron 9.95 At Jimmie's All For 158.55 139" GE Wringer Washer 119.95 GE Ironer 65.95 30 Boxes Soap 8,70 194.60 At Jimmie's All For CONVENIENT EASY-TO-PAY TERMS AT JIMMIE'S Jimmie Edwards FURNITURE COMPANY 301 E. Main—Ph. 2487 See JIMMIE First!

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