The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 5, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 5, 1953
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Page 5
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.WEDNESDAY, AUGUST !5, 1953 BLYTHEVTT.LE (AKK.y COURIER NEWS PAOE Globe-Girdling Solons Off on Annual Junkets By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON (AP) — The congressional junketing season is under way and before it ends next January the American congressman probably will be a familiar figure from the Congo to California. Not all between-session traveling turns out to be a pleasure jaunt. Despite the joculai treatment reserved for this activity on Capitol Hill, most lawmakers take their inspections with deadly seriousness. Released PW Is Survivor Of Bataan And. instructed by their travels,* reluming members have been , able to legislate on problems which experts. Probably the most ambitious travels of this year have been charted by the House Agriculture Committee and the Senate Foreign Relations and House Foreign AI- fairs committees. The .House Agriculture members already are rolling around the country oi\ an arduous bus jaunt tL«t v.-ill take them into practically every farm area between now and winter. They are after first-hand information from the grass roots level preparatory to writing new farm support price laws next year. House Foreign Affairs members will be in the Fai; East, Near East South America and Europe before snow flies. Their Senate colleagues have tentatively agreed on travels to Latin America, the Far East and the Middle East. ABC to Belgian Congo The Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee has tickets for the Belgian Congo to look over uranium mines. i Asia and the Far East will see a ' House armed forces subcommittee while two other subcommittees are pointing at Europe. House and Senate public works * groups probably will cover large parts of the United States and Alaska, as will the Interior Affairs Committee. Alaskan statehood was one reason for travels thataw.ay. Members of the House Appropriations Committee plan to travel through Asia and Europe to see how our monpy is being spent abroad. Two .House government operations committees plan, to go to Korea to check up on handling of war surplus and Korean rehabili- * tation. In the United States, the junketing activity will be considerably more varied. Canadian Wheat Study The House Veterans Affairs Committee will be traveling to big city headquarters of the Veterans Administration; the Post Office Committee plans to study post offices in major cities; the Senate Agriculture Committee expects to look into importation of Canadian wheat, the drought and national forests in the Southwest and Northwest; a House judiciary subcommittee goes to Texas City, Tex., to study claims arising from an explosion there some years ago. Then the House Un-American Activities Committee has tentative plans for inquiries outside of Washington, including Michigan. A House labor subcommittee will send a nine-man group under Chairman McCornell (R-Pa) into the North and South to study what is being done for the physically handicapped. RAN JOSE. Calif. M>)— Cpl. John I. Dixon, 32, who was released by the Communists yesterday in the Korean prisoner of war exchange, is a .survivor also of the Bt\Uim death march of World War II. "It makes me feel just fine," said his father, John A. Dixon, John enlisted in the amy In 1939 after firadiwting from high school 'in Ventura, Calif. Captured in the fall of Bataan he was a prisoner of the Japanese four years, mostly working in coal mines and dropping from 180 pounds to 90. i After World War II. he left the Army but re-enlisted and went toj Korea with the 24tli Division. He \yas wounded, recovered and \vonv back to tin- front, where he was captured Jan. 3. 1951. WAKNIN'G ORDKR In the Chancery Court, Chirka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. ' Betty Byars, Ptf. vs. No. 12451 Kenneth Wayne Byars, Dft. The defendant, Kenneth Wayne Byars. is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Betty Byai«. Dated this 28 day of July. 1953. Geraidine Listen. Clerk By Opal Dozer, D.C. Claude p. Cooper, ally, t'ov ptf- Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem. Giveaway Plan For Butter Urged WASHINGTON (/I 1 ) - Rep. Neal (R-WVa) suggested today that the fuiveniment get rid of its accumulated surplus butter by setting article a butter week. During this week, housewives would be offered a pound of butter free for every pound purchased. "This." Neal said, "will reduce (he mx-umulated surplus, relieve the Kovenmient of expensive storage costs, give a distribution of needed food to those otherwise umible to buy H and tret back to nature's own way of utilization of nutritious elements to those who need ii." Head Courier News Classified Ads NOTICE OF NKW ESTATES ON WHICH ADMINISTRATION HAS BKEN COMMENCED Notice is hereby given that the following ifi a list ot estates upon which Letters Testamentary or of Administration were granted during the month of July, 1953 with the date of the granting of such letters and the name and address of the executor or administrator: No. 21% Eslale of Henry A. Ashabranner, deceased. Letters of Administration issued to Merla Asha- brfumer, Manila, Arkansas on July 29, 1053. Witness my hand and seal as such Clerk this the 3 day of August, 1953. Elizabeth Blythe Parker, Clerk By Pelton Miles, DC Norm America s Arctic tundra is potentially a rich pasture which may support as many ns 10 mil- IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI OUNTY, ARKANSAS Jewel Gammons, Ptf. vs. NO. 12441 James Franklin Gammons. Dft. WARNING ORDER The defendant, James Franklin Gammons, is hereby warned to appear within thirty (30) days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint ol the plaintiff. Jewel Gammons- Dated this H day of July, 1956. Geraidine Listen, Clerk } By Opal Doyle, D.C. Keck & Partlow, attys. for ptf. Frank C. Douglas, atty. ad litem. lion reindeer. This is due to the lush growth of lichens, the earth's hardiest plants, which will grow even under a light snow cover. NOT HARD TO BEER—It's foam, sweet form for Herman Knobel, of Rock way Beach, N. Y. t as he cools off with a big seidel of beer on a blazing day. Just GK delighted with the foaming brew is his pet goat, trying to drink a washtub full of it. Mother Defies Death to Save Son GREENVILLE, S- C. (A*)—A gal-, down the well into four feet of wa- lant mother defied injury and death! ter to rescue her son Teddy. They when she leaped into a 53-foot well j \vcrc pulled out by firemen and.po- to save her 19-momh-old son, who) Hcemen with a hose roller. Mrs. had fallen in it yesterday. I Eshleman said she was preparing to Mrs. The him Eshleman jumped j \vnsh the porch. "I had taken the . I ca p O j-f (. ne we j[ an[ j ] iac j gone to look at the chickens when the older children came around the corner and said Teddy had fallen in-" She said she remembered nothing Bowling Ball Special Scores a Strike Wild Car Ride Ends in Death DETROIT {/P!— A 13-year-old boy attempting to move his father's car a few feet set off on a wild ride yesterday that ended 1,800 feet later with the death of a man. Charles M. Houchin, who had driven a car only once, told police that his father had given him the keys to get something out of the trunk. The youngster said that he had j to move the car since another was; parked too closely behind. He ac- j c f 'enf'y gut the automatic shift i lever in reverse ana piled into the rear car. The car then suddenly rocketed ahead for a block, striking and killing Nicholas Hay-den, 60. Police released the boy pending further investigation, CHICAGO iTP)—The autos banged together like 10 pins. It started when a moving Milwaukee road freight car yesterday snagged an auto being driven beside the tracks by Hurley Stevens, 24. Stevens' car, dragged along by the train, crashed into the first of a line of cars parked near the rail line. The first car banged the next and so on down the line until 10 cars were banged up. Police estimated the damage at $3.000. about jumping into tne well. The child was scratched and bruised, but otherwise uninjured. The mother also was uninjured. fcv I Arkansas Eleita ^ Bushel Brine your own container. BLYTHEVILLE CURB MARKET 120 E. Main Phone 8201 [QUTQF3DOK! Fidprtinsr. nose-piekinj* and n tor- men ti tip rectal itch are often telltale r.iirns of Ein-Worms . . - «cly paras-'ilcs thsit medical experts Bay infest one out of every three, persons examined. Entire families may be victims find not know it. pp*l^ must nut only lie kHleii. l>ut kill,.,! in the lame intestine where they live am] multiply. That's exactly what Jayne'ji P-W tablets do . . . and here's how they do it: '.'-.'.•-f—:t sclMilinc. eoiilinc cur- riw the Inlilfts into the h»wi-I:i ht- fore they dissolve, Thr.n—Juync's modern, medically-approved jn- (tredient trocs riirht to work— kills Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this danjreruits, highly contagious condition. Get vcnuinr. Jaync'* P-W Vermifuge . small, ea&y-to-take ta\>\*ls...spf<-ialxi=r.H for children and adults. Perfected by Pr. D. Jayne & Son, specialists in worm remedies for 100 years. A photoelectric cen which stands watch over a source of light now ninke.s possible for the first time, light of unchanging intensity from a high - pressure mercury arc lamp. This new source of highly stable light is finding important use in photochemical research and motion-picture printing. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONIGHT THE MARKSMAN With Wayne Morris Elena Vcrdugo THURSDAY ONLY CAPTAIN KIDD With Randolph Scott Charles Laugh ton ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone -1021 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION ON OUR WIDE-VISION SCREEN LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature MMLMKBORAHMH CHAEKBOYEKOHINKEMLYET [~_ ft MOST EXTmOMIKHiT film • ROYAL JOURNEY *&&££** %* THURSDAY & FRIDAY Double Feature PLUS LONG COMEDY & SHORT •••••••••••••••t•••••••••t•••• IN NEW POLL PARROT and RAND JUNIOR SHOES Exclusively Yours Little Boys Brown Oxfords Smart Brown Oxfords Boys or Girls stales for little boys. Now in sizes 8j/ 2 to 3, choice of C and D widths. Built for good looks and plenty of wear. $ 5.95 These fine brown oxfords are available for cither boys or girls. Fine quality leather soles. Complete sizes 8'/2 to 3. Widths A to D. Perfectly filled by X-ray. 5.95 Brown and White Saddle Oxfords From coast to coast the brown and while is popular. These smart SCAMl'EROOS have white rubber soles. Sizes 8'/z to 3, widths A to D. Now at these low prices . . . Little Girls Mary Jane Style Poll Parrot's Alary Jane style for little girls is more popular than ever this season. Smart, lush patent leather. Sizes Baby 2 to girls 12. Widths 15 to D. $ 4 95 to $ 5 95 Girls Patent Leather Center Buckle Strap One of our best styles 5.49 Sizes 51/2 to 3 to Widths A to D 5.95 Little Boys Brown Military Type Shoe This is easily one of out best sellers. Brown military type Poll Parrot in sizes 8'/ 2 to 3. Widths C & I). Guaranteed perfect fit is yours at Hays Store. 5.95 X-RAY FITTED SHOES Assure You Of Precise, Comfortable Fit - At All Times New Rand Juniors This is only one of our many new styles in Rand Juniors to be featured this fall. Styled for big boys, they're made just like Dad's. Sizes 2>/i to 6. Widths C & D. 2OO E. MAIN ST.

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