The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 25, 1951 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1951
Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN Atkantat N«w< Briefs— Supreme Court Again Asked to Hear Track Case Dixie Downs' Attorney Appeals for Review Of Commission Action LITTLE ROCK, July 25 w>—' Arkansas Supreme Court again has been asked to review the Dlxii Downs case. Glen walthcr of Little Rock, at fotncy for backers of the proposed horse racing track tit West Mem phis, Ark., yesterday asked for a new hearing on Dixie Downs tracks' appeal for a review of lh< State Racing Commission's rejcc (Ion of a permit, for the 1,500,000 track. The high court on July S uphelc pulaski Circuit Court in refusing to review the comnjjssJoil's decJsio) on the ground of lack of Jurisdiction. Wallher yesterday asked for writ of ctrtlorarl, calling up records of a quasi-judicial body to correct errors and Irregularities. The lawyer contended that a permit under the law can be denicc oniy on grounds of lack of mora or financial qualifications of the applicant. He denied that the coin- mission offered any valid reason for Ks action. Boll Weevil on Run IJTTLE ROOK, July 25 W)—The boll weevj] is on the run In Arkansas, routed by poison and the weather, say Extension Service ex perts. Infestation la centered In the southwest and soatlienst sections the report salt), noting that In Easl Arkansas infestation has disappeared in many fields. In another report, Miles McPeek agricultural statistician, said good weather had allowed most farmers to put in a full week of work. He eald most of the cotton hns been cleaned out and predicted gooc yields. McPeek added that the labor situation Ls not ns tight due to the recent appearance of good weather. Gazette Defends Action LITTLE ROCK, July 25 (/P)—Arkansas Gazette department heads were warned early In December, 1019, not to Interfere with union activity at the newspaper, an assistant to publisher Hugh B. Patterson. Jr., has testified. • Frank J. Duff testified at a National Labor Relations Board hearing- yesterday that he attended a meeting at which Patterson advised supervisors to avoid discussion of union matters with employes. The NLRB is hearing testimony on charges of unfair labor practices filed against the Gazette by strik- Negro Wanted For Critrenden Robbery Caught Eddie Lee Wlnraw, Marlon Negro wanted in Crlltenden County on charges of robbery and attempted murder,, was arrested near here yesterday afternoon and turned over to Crittenden County officials. Winrow was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Charles Short and State Trooper Tom Smalley wlillc he was chopping soybeans In a Held on '.he western outskirts of Blythevllle. Deputy Short and Trooper Sinnl- !ey were in one of the four police cars that had surrounded a house where Winrow was reported to have been staying. He was turned over to CrittenJen County authorities List night,. He I charged with robbing und attempt ing to murder another Crlttomlei County Negro. ing Local 209 of the CIO American Newspaper Guild. 32 Cities Top 5,000 LITTLE ROCK, July 25 {*5 _ Thirty-two Arkansas cities have u population of more than 5.000. Final 1050 census figures, released yesterday, show Little Rock'! population at 102.213. Arkansas' total 1050 population was 1.909,511—a two per cent define from 1940. Fifty-six counties tost In popu- ation, while 10 showed gains, led >y Piitaskl's 40,li<M}— a 26 per c.ent ncrcaso. The state's 10 largest cities, their 350 population and the 1940 figures (In parenthesis) are: Little Rock 102,213 (88,030), Fort Smith 4<i,942 (36,584), North Little Rock 44.007 (21,1371. Pine Bluff 37,162 (21,290), Hot Springs 29,307 21,370). El Dorado 23,076 U5.858), Payetteville 17.071 (8,212), Joncs- boro 16,310 (11,720), Blythevllle 16,'34 (10,652), Texarkana 15.875 (11.821). Ouachita Head Resigns ARKADELPHIA, July 25 W— Dr. S. W. Eubanks has retired ns president of Ouachita College sooner linn planned for "a much needed vacation." Previously, Dr. Eubanks had an- lounccd he would resign Sept. L Bus Strike Threatened TEXARKANA, July 25 M»J—The wo-state city of Tcxnrknna Is hrcntened with a strike of drivers nd mechanics against the Tex- rknna Bus Company. Joe Eldriilse, co-owner of the ransit system which serves both le Texas and Arkansas sides of lile ty, said yesterday that the work- rs had notified him they had oted to strike at midnight July 31. Eldrldge said the action of Local 219, Amalgamated Association of lectrlc Street Railway niul Motor oach Operators of America (AFL) as a surprise to him. He said he lought the company and the un- n had worked out a satisfactory grecment on a new contract. (AUK.) COU1UKK MEWB You still have lime to t;il<e advanlsijte of Mead's drastic reductions . . . Hart Scluiffner & Marx winlcr and summer suits are still available in a wide range of sizes . . . Summer Shoes - . Holies , . .Slacks . . . Sports Coals . . . and many other items. All at great reductions. Hurry! Come in today! .*•<•< ON THE SANDS OF TJME-Rcccntly discovered in the rocky lull country along the Guadalupe lliver near Kcrrville Tc-x were huge- dinosaur tracks like that pictured above, dwarfin« a mrm's II, ™ WDS madc ' somo rninio "s of years ago, by a monster called Tyronnosaurus Hex, fiercest and most terrible or (liu prehistoric animals, from W to SO feet long and 18 feet high, it was a carnivorous killer with a melon-shaped head that was mostly mouth and sharp teeth. As seen in sketch, below. It v/alked erect supported by ils huge alligator-like- tail and used JIs comparatively small and weak ,(orelcgs for grasping its prey. Damages Refused In Accident Suit A Circuit Court Jury assessed no lamngcs in a suit and coiintcrsuit growing out of an automobile ac-:i- lent involving James Hall vs. Malcolm Greenway et a], James Hull and his family were asking 51,975 in damages said to have been suffered in the accident and Malcolm Greenway entered a tx-oss-complnlnt for $1,781,24 for damages In the same accident. The verdict, was rctruncd just xifore noon today. The case of Marie Kennett vs. >ulf Refining Company began shortly before noon. Tlie Kennett family Is asking 552,500 In damages ialcl to haye been suffered when heir car and a Gulf Oil tmck col- Ided more than a year ego. The first Catholic New Testament was issued at Reims In 1532. For cool drinks the stars choose Sclieiiley • why don't you? I] TryaScheniey Highball so refreshing! Board Member Quits LITTLE HOCK, July 25 (AP) — Another Arkansas board member has resigned, apparently because his company could not <( 0 business vilh the shite as long as he held hh post. Thurman McCool of Pine Bluff a dealer for Remington-Rand r-si^'n cd yesterday from the Arkansas" A and M. Two Vacancies On Faculties At Etowah A. A. Norton, superintendent of Etowah schools,•salt! this morning that two vacancies still cxkted on faculties of his schools. Tlie vacancies, he salct, were In tlie science department of Mississippi County High school anrl 1,1 the music department of the elementary school. Tho Etowah schools resumed classes July 16. Members of the faculty are: Utah school — W. M. McKinnon principal; Dennis Anderson, English; Winston Owen. Social Science; Mrs. James Holmes, commercial; LJavid Hackworth, physical education and Mrs. o. T. Miller, homo economics. Elementary _ Mfcs Florence Speukcs, principal: R. C. Davidson and O. W. RfcCormlefc, sixth grade- Helen Campbell, film grade; Mrs. \V. S!. McKiniion, fourth grade- Miss Ruth Sullivan, third grade; Miss .lea-ell Trot tor, second grarte' M •, lla Marie Wcstei-man, first gi % >de Miss Brackett. fourth and fifth grndea; Miss Hoi-tense Br-1-.u.y, second and third grades; Mis Hugh Basinsor, first grade; Mis. Loon Spears, fourth and fifth i?i k ; Mrs. David Hackworth. second and third grades; and Miss Freda Herndon, first rind second Braes. WEDNESDAY, JULY 2», 19*1 (Continued from Page 1) cnue.5 and expenditures at the start of each Congressional session. ^ McClellan said this plan has not r^! r,-c!! parti>• h.-cause the committee's size — 109 members- made it unwieldy. The bill offered by McClellan would repeal the 1940 plan and substitute his proposed budget committee. The u.-ie of s inzcd (lie for wall and floor decoration was invented! in the Near East and has been used' there practically from the beginning of recorded history. Oil Stove Overheats An overheated oil stove at the home of George Wilson, Negro, on Eoone Street, was the cause of n lire alarm this morning. No damage resulted. Fisk, Mo., Bonk Is Robbed Again POPLAR BLUFF. Mo., July 25 (AP)—A robber dressed in sailor's uniform held up the State Bank of Fisk, 10 mites east of Poplar Bluff shortly before 11 this morning and escaped with an estimated $4,000 Marshal Shain, president of tht bank who estimated the loss, said the man entered the bank • and pointing a pistol at him, ordered 'give me all you've got" WAR Wheat and rye are commonly known as the "bread grains." (Continued from Page 1) during (he day. Nuckols indicated the new coin- niuniic proposal would be studied in Wa:iVii:i>,ton and at United Wnlou* headquarters In addition to bei'i" cainfully examined here and in He said the reason for the Allies' unusual request in asking that, rhursday's tenth session start aft er noon, instead of in the mommas customary, was to allow time for the document to he studied •'!!=•« and elsewhere.' The spokesman said ho tbourhr the new statement was prtpared'in ndvancft of the Wed-usd 17 so^ion The 'assumption was that "if"was drnwn on a high Isvel by Chinese and North Koreans. Held Statement Nuckols said General Nam ao- patently kept the statement in i'j s brief cass through the mornine se- s!pn, then, when fully satisfied 01, ^^-hatever question was In his mlno In the day's final 25-minute ses sion, the two Chinese ijen;ralj 3n ti'.c pfd deltt;dtion were lefi orp"-,- much out of it as Admiral Joy ami General Nam engaged in their rau- la-fire exchange. Nuckols said they used only their Korean and English interpreters in short, quick exchanges. Normally a|remarks are translated also intr Chinese. Nuckols said he had no Idea how much longer the Kaesong conference would last. But, he said Wednesday's developments "knocked into a cocked hat" recenb pessimistic predictions. The Red Korean's Pyongyang Radio In a bare announcement of the day said "both parties still did not, reacn unanimity, of views" on the troop qu;sticn. British Leaders Ponder Iran's Plans to Re-Open Oil Parley LONDON, July 25 OP, — British government leaders huddled today over an Iranian plan for reopening talks between the two nations on their bitter oil nationalization dispute. Informed sources said a caginet session will be held tomorrow on the new turn in the crucial row. Iran's terms for renewing oil negotiations were sent here yesterday along with suggestions by American Negotiator w. Averell Harriman, who has been consulting for more than a week in Tehran with Iran's government, leaders. A British Embassy spokesman in Tehran said today Britain wants the Iranian government to "relax its interference" In operations of the British-owned Anglo-Iranian Oil Company before reopening of The spokesman said the Iranians should show proof of good will and a willingness to "give and take" in the negotiations by curbing their interference in the operations of the oil fielos and the giant AIOC refinery d.: Abadan, where production has slowed to u comparative trickle. informed sources in Tehran said the Iranian proposal was vaguely .vortled raid that a British negotiating mission was not likely to come to Tehran without (irm assurance the Iranians are ready to discuss the details of practical operation of the oil fields. Progress Seen An Ame:ican embassy spokesman in the Iranian capital said Harriman felt his talks had made "real progress." Informants here said Iran has offered to talk over a new oil deal, If Britain accepts nationalization of her billion-dollar Anglo-Iranian Oil Company holdings. Little could be learned on speoi- lie details of Harriman's talks, but cne smiix-e in Tehran said the U.S. trouble shooter was considering » flying trip to London to press for a agreement. Both Karrimnn and Iran's government were said to have submitted similar proixxsals under which Iranian ownership of the -gTB.t AIOC refinery would be accepted as prescribed in the ' nationalization law. However, (here would be an associated company controlled by oil customers. W. Missco Bridge Bids Are Sought Tiie Arkansas Highway Commission has asked for bids on construction or about 3.1 miles of blacktop nnd gravel base rond and one timber bride to be constructed on Highway 181 in Mississippi County. Bids on this and nine other projects in the state are to be submitted Am;. 8. Highway 181 runs northwast from Wilson and goes through Red Line. Roseland, alongside Bis Lake almost to the state line, and comes into Yarbro from the north. Pool Concession Stand Is Robbed Pat Burks and Larry Lutz, operators of the Air Base swimming pool, reported to officers yesterday afternoon t!iat some one broke into the concession stand, at the pool -Monday night and escaped with approximately 515 in small change, a box of candy bars and some soft drinks. Entrance to (lie concession stand sing room. was gained through the men's dressing room. The money was taken from a juke box which was forced open. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken is in vest tenting. (Continued from Page l)£tf Mrs. Katie Lou Garvin, Mrs Alice Moslev, Mrs. Doris English and Mrs. Beatrice amyman. all of St. Louis! Active pallUcnvers were Ras King. Carey Johnston, Aaron Cummins'' Louis Freeman. Clyde Smith a»<i Billy Keener. Honorary pallbearers wc-rc Junior Smith, Jack Lewis Jack Holmes, Ira Rny Gill, Henry Oosa and Warren Howard. " REPAIR SERVICE All apnlisnces: refrigerators, freezers, ranges, and washers. Radios and small appliances. All our work Is suararitceil. Adams Appliance Co. *•"•"" Tl M E - PROVE D AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION ss Chevrolet offers She only billion-mile-proved automatic transmission in (he low-price field . . . smoothest, simplest, best for your money I Conic in, sit at Ihc wheel of a new Chevrolet with lime-proved Poworglidc Ainornatic Transmission, and take a "discovery drive" over your own favorite road. You'll step out from behind the wheel knowing that here is simplest, smoothest, safest, no-shift driving at* lowest cost! You'll m.-irvc! at the case of it ... no clutch pcdai, no gear- shifting, simply step on the accelerator and go! You'll revel in the mioMliness ofit . . . no "step shifts" or surges-just vch-cl vrlnrity-a smooth, unbroken flow of power a( all engine speeds! And you'll prize Ihc dependability of it, for here's the only automatic transmission in the low-price field that has been fully proved by more than 500,000 owners. Come, drive-;imr' .- \ Take Your "DSSCOVERY DRIVE" with i Schenley Collins! 5| 13 M Ql. * Pint • Vi VI. BitNOtO WHISKEY 86 PP. 45% GWN NRi. j TRAISP.KIIS. SCHtNlEY DI3r.,INC.,N.Y.C. Chevrolet a/one offers this .complete Power ("earn. 1 > C.»m.>,«,«, 0 ,, ol PovrrsMc Awommic Tr<i«TOi»; o « n,,rf loS-h.p. V a h c .m-Hiad Engine optional on D, Lu*t maM, « „** ««. POWER Automatic Transmission* Gives you simplest, smooth- CM. safes! no-s'nifl driving at lowest cost. Nrv chilch pedal— no gc.tTshifIin£ - rtol even a liiiit of gear changes in for- ttnrd dri\ir,g! Exfra-Powerfuf 105-h.p. Valve-in-Head Engine Powxrglidc is coupled with the most powerful engine in Ihe low-price field - Chevrolet CMr.vcrucicnt 105-h.p. Valvc-in-llea<! Engine — Ihe trend leader for the [nduslry. ULLIVAN-NELSON CHE 301 West Walnut . EconoMltw Rear Ax!* Rear wheels travel farther •« each engine revolution . . . fewer engine revolutions and less R^s at hich\vay speeds. Result: Chevrolet economy in over-all driving. OH !>••« M AMI Oil replacn g«an In tti« Poiverglida Transmission. Nt fiirfct mechanical connection between engine and rear xxta, You have an infinite number of drive ratios. VR'OLET CO. Phone 4578

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