The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1952
Page 5
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FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1952 BL.YTHEVILLE (AKIU COURIER NEW* Arkansas Now Briefs— High Cost May Force School to Up Tuition LITTLE ROCK (/Pj—Higher operating costs may force the University of Arkansas to increase its tuition. Joe Covlngton. provost of the university, lold Its board o( trustees here yesterday that an increase might he necessary, but that any boost, would be sl'ghi. Basic tuition now is S56 a semester. The board was tolri that eight or 10 men still are being considered for the presidency o! the university, left vacant by the resignation of —aPr. Lewis Webster Jones. TrucfcdriVer Charged with Shooting Father-in-Law BE.NTON. Ark. <Fi— A 36-year-old truck driver, Curtis Willis, was held today in the fatal shooting of his father-in-law In the Holy Ridge Community near here. Sheriff Pat Berry said nock Cooper, 60, died last night en route to a Little nock hospiml from a shotgun wound in the abdomen. Sheriff Berry said the shooting followed a family quarrel. Conway Workers Reject CIO for Second Time CONWAY, Ark. M 1 }—Employes of the Ward Body Wort:*, inc., here for the second straight time have rejected affiliation with the CIO United Auto Workers. The workers voted 145-54 against the union in a National Labor Relations Board election yesterday. Improved Negro Schools Might Eliminate Suits PINE BLUFF, Ark. MV-Irnprovuig Negro" schools In Arkansas might go a long way toward solving "troublesome" suits like those attacking segregation in two districts. That's what Ed Mediation, director of the Negro division of tht State Education Department, told about 75 school officials from six Arkansas counties yesterday. % Mccuistion said the time has come for school boards to do more about equalizing school facilities for Negro children. Doubledecker London Busses Coming to U.S. LONDON. W) _ Americans will rub their eyes soon and take a second amazed look when they sec a genuine rioubledccker London bus rolling through their streets. If ycu see one next month In Kansas City, don't hesitate! Climb aboard the British apparition and 'ave an 'oncst to goodness London cockney conductor punch your ticket for Piccadilla Circus. Westminister Abbey or if you like, the Tower of London. As a matwr of fact, the tall red diubledecker will not take you outside your city limits, but you will be doing what thousands of Londoners do daily. The difference Is K<:i will be joy-riding with the British government paying the fare. It's a stunt of the British Travel and Holidays Association to encourage the tourist trade which last year poured 100 million badly ncel- ed U. S. dollars into British, coffers. These buses of the London Transport System will beiiin on March 1G a four-month coast tour of the United States. The bus fleet will be manned by eight Londoners, most of them cockneys to be a real cockney, you should have been born wi't. riin ear.shnt of the bells of the famous Bow Church of London. The rymlng sling of the cockney busmen Is a. 100-year-old lansua^e p- : d here Is some of the lingo you . ieht hear on the bus: A bus is a "tinkers cuss" and the passengers are "rabbits." A full bus is a "domino" and an empty one Is a "store cold." Coin? up stairs U "zoins up the apples and pears." Tne America-bound busmen are veterans of London's fleet of 7.750 doMblede^k diesel buses. Carefully selected, the busmen were put through a ttSfc-weeX 1 - training jtourse to educate them In the quirks >$ American traffic. They drilled on London's one-way streets to drive on the wrong right-hand side of the road. All aro convinced London bus drivers are the best in the world nnd their narrow doubledeckers towering 14 feet, six Inches In height are unbeatable, American bus commuters will certainly concede some points in favor of th e London buses. For one thing, only five standees are permitted even during rush hours on the lower deck which seats 26 passengers. No standees are allowed on the upper deck of the bus which seats 30. Conductors on Lr.nrton buses— sometimes a pretty girl-charge fares according to the distance traveled. The busmen are excited ar* JUV their forthcoming trip, "(bis chance of n lifetime." "My 'trouble and strife' wife and gawd gorhids" kid till 'aven't git ever the shock of me going " said one. American prices are the busmen'.! chief u-orry. The. senior driver. 61-year-old George Gwynn, who has threaded heavy London traffic for 27 years without an accident, appealed: "Listen 'ere chum, please tell the Americans that when \ve come to New York, if they want to give us one if those paper throwin' parades, tell 'em to throw dollar bills instead_ of old newspapers." The bus fleet sails March 8 from Liverpool for N 7 e\v York on the Cunard cargo ye.ssel "Parthia." There will be six bright red vehicles in the "come to Britain" convoy. A British-export Austin wil lead the way: Then the three buses and two maintenance trucks. "Nemeelron' is ,, ™"T wn ". !lle -ra™vmg machine, called the The skin hv " ! ? ? ?, rejuv ™ : " <! worn-out muscles under the skin by scientifically-controlled electrical Imputes" PAGE FIVE CAN T KEEP A GOOD MAN OUT-Kennelh L. Downs, right of Kalamazoo, Mich., was unceremoniously transferred from the Korea battlefront and discharged last November when the Army discovered he was only 16. Undaunted. Dixon vowed to re-enlist when he became 17. He is seen being sworn in by Sgt. Charles Gross on the day after his 17th birthday. Sergeant Gross s.iva he will net the combat riiity he has rcniiesleii. IN THE CnANTKKV COtlRT FOR THE CHirKARAUTiA DISTRICT OK MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. CiLEN HAYES, et al PlaintiRs vs. No. 11951 ALVA HAYES POSTEN. et al.... - Defendants NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby civen that the « idersicned Commissioners in tanceiy will on the 20th day nf March. 1952 at the South door of the Court Hou?e at Rlytheville. Mississippi County. Arkansas bclnwn the hours of ten o'clock A.M., and two o'clnrk P.M., offer for sale at public auction to the hlchrst bidder upr>n a credit of three monthr. the following described lands: The North KaU of the Southwest Quarter (N'j SW',> of Section Twenty <20i Township Fourteen (14) North Ranse Nine <9> Ea:.|. Mississippi County. Ar- ' Said sale t= marie pursunnt to O:der of chancery Court for the rWrl-.i.sia-ba Disirirt nf Mi'si.-sipril Oumv. Arkansas of date February 2V 1952 in partition prnrerdints. Purchaser at such sale will be rr- qinrrrt to five note with approved srrur-.ry for the purchase price Haled this the 28th dav of Keb- ru.iry, 1052. JAMKS TERRY BYRON MORSE R. H. KIRSHNF.R Commissioners. COLLEEN-chicked SUEDE shortie! ours alone In Blytheville Butler-iofl sculptured suede . . . o Sundoy- best fabric, wonder-weorabla .for everyday and every occasion. Three-button classic with up. down collar, at-ease shoulders. Eosy-lo-let-oul extra wide seams and hem moke it perfect (or "grow girls." Top banano, aqua, maize. ;««7 h u ...... 51-1.95 Whitsilts LaBelle Shop ,. JL 600 Oil Workers Are Set to Strike Lion Oil's El Dorado Plant Threatened by Proposed Walkout EL DOHADO. Ark. M>H-Some 600 CIO oil workers are set to strike acalnst the Lion Oil co.'s bi« chemical plant here at midnight Sunday unless « proposed nationwide walkout of oil workers Is called off. Pat Shellon, chairman of (he Oil Workers International Committee said here last night that the workers would strike. ft. W. Lawrence, the union's International representative here said yesterday's conference with Lion officials produced no progress in talks on n new contract. The union's demand for a wace increase Is the principal barrier to an auree- mcnt. Lawrence said the union would meet with officials of Pan-Am Corporation's refinery here todav Workers at both installations have voted to strike if (heir demands are not met. Lion officials refused to comment on yesterday's meeting Should the strike come off It would be the second time In 'less tliau a year that the big facili'7 lias been the victim of a wnlkniil APL machinists struck last year They were aided b>' the CIO union which refused to cross a picket line! IN TUB CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAW'BA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Ruby Jean, Menley, Ptf. vs - No. 11,38* Thomas H. Menley. Dtt WARNING ORDER TO: Thomas H. Menley the above named defendant: You are hereby warned to ap- year in the court mentioned In the caption hereto within thirty days and .mswcr the complaint of the plaintiff and upon your failure to appear, the complaint will be taken s confessed. Dated this the 21th day of February, 1952. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk By Anita Sykcs, D.C. 2:22-23-3:1-14 Tlie first machine Jor making wire nails from Iron and brass was built over 100 years ago In Wen- York City. ALL SOCKED AWAY—Faced wilh a critical housing problem Ch?e° I'o' ^"liV;" 1 J! 1 PUPPies ' Mrs ' T " e ° RubbrlSl 3 Chicago, solved it by hanging up the pups In socks. Sheriii Studies Suit Against Two Authors TULSA, Okla. up) - Sheriff. Georce H. Blalne says he is sludy- ns the possibility of filing suit against Jack Lait and Lee Mortimer, authors of the recently published book. "U. S. Confidential." Blnine said the writers pictured rulsa as a wide open city and criticized his law enforcement. "It, Isn't true," said Blaine. 'Tt'a an unfair and awful blast at Tulsa and it makes me look like someone who is boss over all they say happens here." Chance Remark Comes True as Man Loses Arm LONDON </P,_A man who often snid 'I'd ewe my right arm" to see his idling daughter cured lost the arm m a car crash—and she was mysteriously healed. The, ndd case, with the name* withheld. wns described t>y Dr J M. H. Smellie of Liverpool In today's Issue of the British Medical Journal. Dr. Smellie said the girl was crippled by arthritis anil disfigured by a skin disuse associated with it. Her devoted father tried all kinds of treatment hut she did not respond. One day he set off on a motor P wftli the girl and his wife. The car was wrecked and the father's right arm was lorn off. Before his wound had healed the daughter's skin trouble and arthritis had vanished. Smcllie offered two possible ex- !>la.ii,itlmis—the cure might, have been due to psychological factors or to cortisone liberated from the Birl's adrenal glands by the shock of the accident. In time of shock, the glands, situated near the kidneys, pour out cortisone. This substance has come to the fore In recent years in the treatment of arthritis. DOG-CONE REUNION-Slella Jozwlak." seven years old is reunited with her two SI. Bernards, King and I ady Palric a Th e rav^rf'n ?hT A"^' 115 ° f i^ f f med reSC " e d "° ™«" £ travelers ,„ the Alps, wandered away from their Philadelphia teT snowrfT P rmi r*? an ° g<td '° 10SC '"""selves for wo C in a snowdrift. Found and fed by Edward J Sprazue thev wcra turned over to the SPCA and returned to their home! Faint luminous clouds of dust and gas, hanging In space between the stars of the Milky Way are being revealed for the first time. in the "sky survey' photograph! being taken at Palomar Observatory In California, Wonderful duPonf Nylon (\Vhi(e) 32-38 ABC $;j.nn Finest Broadcloth (While) 32-3S AHCD ?2.50 FREE! FREE! All-ovci stitched cup, full front p * n e I,, combiner pottuvt "Nature-Lift" iupport with youth* fuJ icparalion for complete caj comfort anj health. Due to special arrangement with the manufacturer, the first 6 ladies to make a purchase' in our store on TUES- DAY, MARCH 11, WILL BE FITTED in a DOLORES brassiere and will be g i v e n a DOLORES Brassiere FREE! FEINBERG'S

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