The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 5, 1952 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 5, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN McMath Aides Deny State Money Misused UTTLK ROCK (AP) — Both Highway Commissioner Charlie Adunc and Henry Woods, executive Inspection Gets Blame in State Grain Shortage $79,897 'Apparent Lots' Is Found At Arkadefphia WASHINGTON (AP) — Inade Quate Inspection was blamed by a House Sub-committee for a $TO.- 89T.N "apparent loss" to the gov- crnmcnt.'on grain stored in a warehouse at Arkadelphia, Ark. In 1U report, the House Agriculture Appropriations Subcommittee headed by Rep. Whitten D-Mh« discussed at length the situation at ArXadelphla. The report related that the Dallas office of the Production and Marketing Administration on April 7. 1950, signed a grain storage contract with the Southern drain <t Storage Co., Inc., of Arkadclphta which leased a warehouse at that Cil}'. Net Worth Is $5,000 It said the net worth of the cotl- eem at the time "was $5.000. of which J600 represented cash in the bank, and the balance of which had been expended for leasehold improvements." The 'storage facility, the Whitlen report said, was not insi>ected elth- «r by the Dallas PMS office or by the state or county PMA commtl- te«« prior to storage of 179,000 bushels of wheat there In Jtilv »5fl. On Oct. J, (he report said. ROM Btuard, grain inspector from the Dfllhw PMA office, found wheat going out of condition. "O«t-I.oadiiiir" Not Complete "It WM Jinally agreed," said the Wot*, "to load out 40,000 bushels of wh«ftt to allow the elevator operator space to keep the balance of the g*ain in condition" but this out-loading wasn't completed until Feb. 4, 1951. On this shipment Southern Grain was billed for $9,- Wff.70 for damage of the gruin due to poor condition. "Despite the evident Irresponsibility of this operator and his failure to properly cure for grain In storage," Whitten said, "no further inspection of this warehouse was conducted by PMA until A-.ig. ]0, 1951." And th« second inspection was made, the report said, only after an outsider notified PMA that "weevils were so numerous at the Arkadelphia facility that they were working on the exterior of the building." Maybank Moves To Extend DPA WASHINGTON (AP)—Sen. Maybank TJ-SC announced kidav he is introducing a bill to extend 'for one year the Defense Production Act. This act forms the basis of wage, price, rent anil credit controls. Maybank said he is offering the measure without waiting for the administration version to arrive Irom the white House, so ns to permit early public hearings on the red-hot Issues involved. mdldle FIX-IT i hi & victim of TKeldeiof March Haiwnter that's Ai cold ** starch. ORSBURN'S SUPPLY Plumbing -Heeding - Jobbers ', | SPECIALIZING IN REPAIR WORK j 1918-30 W. Mam St. PhormMO BLYTHEVflLU, ARK. Guaranteed Watch Repair o% 53.50 Tour watch Is disassembled. . cleaned, pivots polished and j hair springs adjusted. 3 Day Service Thompson Credit Jeweler exl door to Wnde Furniture secretary to Oov. McMolh, have de Died formally that they wrongfully used stole money to help finance KIcMnlh^ 1950 campaign. BotrThicn yesterday filed'answers in Puln.sk! Circuit Court u> a civi suit accusing them of diverting to the campaign fund $2,061 In contributions Inlir.tfcd to help defray cosls of a Monroe County road project. The suit was filed by Ally. Gen Ike Muriy in nn effort to recover the money for Ihe Slate Highway Department. In his answer. Adams snitl there had been no agreement between Hie Highway Commission and the Monroe County citizens who turned the money over to him that the money was to go toward Improvement of the Indian Day road. He nnmed the cltlwns as W. C. Storey find ftfr. and Mrs. p. p. George, and asked that they be made parties to the suit. Adams contended that the "controversy cannot be resolved without the presence of the persons who delivered (lie maney." Woods said In his answer that Ihe Mo/iroe County checks wore delivered to him in his capacity as McMnth's campaign manager nnd that he had no knowledge of their source or any transaction concerning them. Tax Hearings Slated Today California, Nevada Reports to Be Made SAN FRANCISCO (AP)— Public hearings were scheduled today in a congressional probe of Internal Revenue Department scandals In Northern California nnd Nevada. Chairman Cecil R. King, r>- Cnllf., salt! his subcommittee of the House Ways and Means Committee will hour internal revenue "trouble shooters" sent to straighten out (he scandal-hit office here. The testimony of William Prank. special ngent from Seattle, will take up most of today's hearing, he said. In secret sessions yesterday. King's commltteetneii qutofctl a number of witnesses, Including Arthur H. Artec Snmisll. portly liquor lobbyist. Samlsh said only; "The congressmen were very fine gentlemen." King said Samlsh and the others were "information witnesses" and would not be called for public hearings. Arkansas News Briefs- Man Acquitted of Train-Wreck Charges in Malvern Trial By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MALVERN—A man accused of causing the wreck of a Missouri Pacific passenger train here last summer In which 13 persons were Injured has been acquitted of a train wrecking charge. Oliver H. Nolan, 31. of fnk, Ark., yesterday was exonerated by * Circuit Court Jury here. The accident occurred when the train hit Nolan's car, which allegedly was parked on the tracks. Two locomotives and several cars left the track. Damage was estimated al $500,000. No)a;i also has been charged with drunken driving In connection with the accident. No trial date has been set for this charge. Pine Bluff Firm filet for Incorporation LITTLE ROCK-A. F. & M., pine Bluff has filed articles of incorporation to operate a construction bushiest. Authorized capital was listed at »6,000. 67 Arkansas Servicemen Dock in California SAN FRANCISCO-Slxij-seven Arkansas servicemen were aboard the -iVans-iion Gen. William Black which docked here Sunday Thev Included: * Sgt. Dunne P. null Jr Rogers. Cpl. Jim Durgc Jr.. Fayetteville. Sgt. Eddie s. Collins, m. 1. Rogers. Cpl. Whiteford F. Cruni[ilcT. of Magnolia. Cpl. Charles E. Keen. m. 1, Payettcville. Cpl. Stanley p. Knowlec, Rogers. Cpl. Jack M. Marshall, Rogers. Sfc. Jim B. McChrlsUaji, m. g, Fuycttevllle. 6fc. T. E. Williams Jr., Fayettei'llle. Cpl, Jack G. Wright, Kogera. Liver Malady Studies Made by Health Officers PHOENIX. Ariz. 1.1; — Public icallh officers are apprehensively viUching the worst outbreak of icpatltis (liver Inclination) in the ilstory of the United Slates. The epidemic is among children n the Navnjo Indian school at Tuba City, Ariz. Of 406 children, more hnn 300 have the disease. It Is not often Intnl. but no cure is known ~md it is capable of spreading far md wide. In Tuba City the disease was first llagnoscd as [In. a common mis- nkc. it was not recognized as hep- Uitls until an Indian girl died In November. The disease spreads rom person to person and also In raler and food. The health nuthor- ties say an outbreak of the Tuba. City size might spread the Infection n Arizona and New Mexico. This form of hepatitis occurs nil ivcr the world. The outbreaks are The Terrible Story of WHITTAKER CHAMBERS Here is » meal me of the Ivut dimensions of Ihe Communist threat In Amcricn. Hcre'is Ihe inside repot I on csiiionatff in lop Kovermiidil circles. Here is WhiUakcr Chambers' own slory of his life, of the Red spy ring in Washiniflon,. of Ihe Hiss Case. It is one of lhi> mosl remarkable documents of out- time. It is men- edian n spy story. It is more limn a confession. It is an eloquent and vivid definition of the I wo forces which arrlpday warring tor flit mind of man, '".^.~ WhiUaker Chambers' own sfor.v of the HISS CASE A This Week in f\ The Saturday Evening "1 Was The Witness' Ginners And Planters have your Cotton Planting Seed Machine Delinted Cereson M Liquid Treated* • Air Cleaned • Screened & Air Graded BAGS MACHINE SEWED Act Now! PROMPT SERVICE — UP-TO-DATE FACILITIES. Add lo your profits by early germination; elimination of faulty seeds; no damping off or wilt; no planter choke-nps; earlier maturity; increases final yield of lint cotton per acre. * New "Sfurry Method" Blytheville Delinting Corp. Highway 61 So. Blyfhcvillo, Ark. Phones 2860-2976 sporadic. Union forces hud It In the Civil War and American troops had In the Pacific and in other parts of the world In World War II. Arkansas Week Begins on Note Of Tragedy By The Associated Frew , This week began on a tragic note •m Arkansas as six fatalities were reported Monday. The 3-year-old twin sons of Mr and Mrs. Vic Branham died of burns Buffered when their home in Glllett, Ark., was destroyed by fire. Dead are Lavonne and Denovan Branham. Mr. and Mrs. Branham and five other children were hospitalized In Little Rock and DeVVItt with burns. The fire apparently started when fuel oil exploded. In other mishaps, a Little Rock man was killed In a construction accident; a Blytheville man was burned fatally In an explosion and a Memphis man died after being hit by a car at west Memphis Wilburn Knox McConnel. 01 was dead on arrival at a Little Rock hospital after a crane collapsed and struck him at Oak Grove school, three miles west of North Little Rock. At Malvern, a Negro man' was stabbed to death and his wife was charged with first degree murder. Poems for Autographs Built by Carpenter ROME Wj—A valuable autngraoh collection has been built up by a village carpenter, Brunetto Rossi, wlm composes poems paying homage to the world's greats. The aufgraphs come on the letters of thanks One of Rossi's prized autographs is on a letter from prewar British Pnme Minister Neville Chamberlain It came In reply to a poem lauding Chamberlain's efforts to maintain the peace In the dark days of early 1033. During the war the Chamber- ialn letter saved his home from search. British troops skipped his home when the letter was shown thorn. Another prized autograph is from Attack on Racing Delayed in State Sponsors Seeking Support- of Arkansas Religious Groups LITTLE ROCK (XP,-An organized church attack on legal horse racing in Arkansas has been delayed while its sponsors seek the sun- port of all the state's religious d'e- nominations. Meeting in closed session here yesterd.ay, the Anti-OamWiii ff League voted to submit a draft of a proposed constitutional amendment to outlaw pari-mutuel betting to the state assemblies of each religious group. "Of course. It will take some lime," snid the Rev. B. K. Sclph of Benton. a Baptist and president of the league. He said some of the denominations meet in the spring 1 others In the fall. Mr. Selph said league officers felt that they lacked authority to proceed with the campaign without formal approval of all the churches whose memberships would carry the fighl, for passage of the amendment. Five denominations were represented in the small group attending the meeting at the Second Baptist Church here. The last time the state's voters ruled on horse racing, they defeated by 18.000 votes an Initiafd act which would have outlawed race tracks. That was in the 1944 <-<mer- al eleciion. TUKSUAV, ,b'k.BKUARY 6, Four Arkansas Colleges Face Tough Two Months as Funds Are Depleted Princess Elizabeth of Britain. Rossi had written to congratulate her on the birth of her first child. Rossi's only failure has been President Truman. The, President never replied to lis poem. "He lias loo many problems now." the 59-year-old carpenter philosophizes. "I am sura he will respond eventually." LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Unless four Arkansas colleges can find some outside help, have a large amount of cash on hand or drastically curtail their spend ing—they are in for some rough sledding within the next two months. Records show that Arkansas Tech, Russellville; Southern Slate, Magnolia; Arkansas State, Jonesboro, and Arkansas A. M. & N., Pine Bluff will have exhausted the cash In their treasury accounts within the next two months if they continue their current rate of .spending. They probably will not get additional state funds until May I. Colleges are allotted certain amounts from the state's general revenue fund until $33,050,000 has been collected. They do not benefit from further collections until IJj.. 800.000 more has been collected. After this fund has been distributed, the colleges share in the next $4.410,000. State fiscal authorities do not expect to have the $12,800,000 collected until May I—therefore, the four colleges have no more funds coming in^ until at least May 1. And State Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley has said that they would not be permitted to do any deficit spending. Oldest American Sporl Lacrosse, a game of American Indian origin, was adopted by white settlers in Canada and has come to be regarded as the Canadian national game. It probably Is the oldest organized sport in America. KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON 86 PROOF • ECHO SPRING DISTIUING COMPANY mm LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY 1902 1952 • ,*/ '<&/ ?^/z£ ^Pfe Q/6« .WITH THE FINEST PERFORMANCE OF ALL TIME ! Featuring 4 of Cadillac's Greatest Engineering Achievements! THE NEW 190 H. P. CADILLAC ENGINE Htrr i; the most pmrt/nl, tht noil Juretlt, <tr.,i lit molt efficient naaaalic, etifinterfr cffmiiin a Cadillac tar. Its pt:i,r inmate ahnt is r.l,r.iil 20%—a'uI in nt:c JQ:ir-lhc;a!r f i t»r6:irf!t,r, /.i/^vr t\'r;s.-nt r,;/r,-c, *.i<ler r.vi.i«j; fat! m:,l new /in,:ltxhiiaa s\tttm «;„•*<• If.isenfi,:, oni ojlht natlJyKamic [teamen ej alt litxt. I-ifty years ago, the first Cadillac car nude its bow to the public, lotto}-, as a luting china* to those fifty years of progress, we are presenting in our showrooms the Coldcn Anniversary Cadillac—l>y far the finest car ever to bear this distinguished name. ... It is easily the most beautiful at all Cadillacs. Numerous ciianncs have sharpened and smartened the exterior design—while the wholly-new interiors arc a revelation in comfort and luxury. . . . Performance ii Ihe final of all lime. The great Cadillac engine has a power increase of almost fur«/v f>cr cent—and is even smoother and quieter in its opercuion. . . -There's a new Hydra-Malic Drive that gives the proper power application for every need. At a flick of the finger, you can have extra power and acceleration for city traffic and mountain driving—or wonderfully smooth, quiet, g.is-saving performance for the open road. . . . And there's a new "power steering" mechanism, optional at extra cost, which reduces normal steering effort by as much as sei-oiiy-Jke fcr coil! . . . If evcrjt could be said of a car's performance that it is "out of this world," it can he said of the performance of the new Cadillac. The Golden Anniversary Cadillac is available in three series — the "Sixty-Two," the "Sixty Special" and the "Sev?nly-(''ivc." 1 hcse new creations are now <m display in cur showrooms—and we invite you to see and inspect them at your earliest convenience. THE NEW HYDRA-MATIC DRIVE By firtrotincing an entirely ntn performance wiet t C#Ji//!tf'S Hyefra.Matit provides tfte pruptr po'^erjor tctry need... extra acceleration and responsitene^sfor cily unit mountain driving; smooth, tfttjtt, fas-sating performance for ihe open rocj. Qpiionat at txtra foil en Series 75. St&nd&rJ equipment on aJI ether tKOJtli. THE NEW CAD1UAC POWER STEERING Tfiij "p&tzfr tfterifig'* mefkfinism tlitninalet at t>ui(Ji as strenty~Jicc percent e-f all normal steering effort, ft protitfes incredible han- dlijj% ease, and ytt dots not interfere i n any uvi y trt'A tr.c SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. tfonal tantrcf. dfjr 6n option &t txtra t 301 West Wolnut Phon, 4578

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