The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1952 · Page 6
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April 17, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 17, 1952
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Page 6
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six (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1952 ' 1 Officers Give Up in Puzzle of W/iy Boy Laid Down on Highway to Die By The Associated Press Puazled officers apparently had automobile. The victim ol the strsnee mis- Lee Magnolia. The driver, Jam^s Clunk of hap was Robert Lee Baker of f Kltgore. Tnx,, said he attempted given up hope Thursday of find- Emerson. unsuccessfully lo swerve lo miss, ing out why R 17-year-old boy Tuesday ni^ht flaknr WAS run Ibp object — which he didn't at laid down on a highway to be over by an nutomohile as he lay • first rpali/e was a person. But crushed to death by passing on a heavily-traveled hichway near Arkansas News Briefs— State Sen. Cheney Will Bow To 'Draft' for Candidacy Bf The .Vwirilrad J'rc.ss MELBOURNE—State Sen. J. OirLlle Cheney of Callro Rock ha* announced that he will serk re-flection Ihts summer, Cheney sairi here last night that he hart decided to bow to a "draft" (o make the race. More than 100 residents of Melbourne mrt at the Courthouse last nigh', to ask Cheney to run. Cheney, former president pro lonipore of the Senate, is serving his second term. both the car wheels passed, over s fiakcr, crush inn his skull. j At first Investigators th/ntj,'ht j Baker might have born injured ] and left on the highway, But an: autopsy disclosed that Ihe only I injuries were those inflicted by [ the automobile. It also disclosed' his horly had no trace of alcohol or poison. A coroner's jury Wednesday night exonerated Chink and -said formally thai Baker dird from being run over by an automobile Officers traced Bnker'.s movements to some five mintrtrs before he was struck. He had been seen iryinj? lo hitch a ride. Stale Police Set J.H.Porlei -field theorized that the boy might have laid down on the highway in an attempt lo get a motorist to stop. Heaths of two persons from injuries suffered In accidents involving motor vehicles were reported Wednesday. LITTLE ROCK—T. Steele Dortrh, 65. Scott. Ark., plantation op- A Umber hauler was crushed erator and native and lifelong resident of Pu, a , k , County, died ,,,- <° a f "1 r™^' 5 ^'A^UO terday. Pctltgrcw. 32. ot Horalio. Horntio His widow, two dnuEhters «nd three hrothnrs survive. City Marshal Grariy Ca.son said The funeral was to be held litre this afternoon, the triick wns tnt ^^ * shallow .stream when it fell on its side nnd fcttigrew, who h;td openefl the rif^ht-hand door, was crushed bene.it h It, Jim White, 62. of Wiville (Woodruff county) died at Little Rock of Injuries suffered in n trnffic accident near Cotton Plant Monday. Slnlc police sniri White's automobile struck a parked iruck. Male F,. Jones' 37, of Austin, Ark-, died In a Little Rock hospital Thursday of burns received Wednesday when his clolhe.s apparently caught fire while he was driving his car near Cabot, ArJc. A witness reported that Jones wa5 enveloped In flames when he jumped from the automobile. Ex-Arkansan To Point Four? Stanley Andrews, Native of Missouri, Under Consideration WASHWOTON 'ft — Stanley Andrews, native of Missouri and i former prlllor in Arkansas anrti Kansas, is slated lo he next <lirec-| tor of the Point Four program, a congressional sourro said lodny. The source, who declined to lie quoted by nnme. said Andrews' nomination probably will he sent lo tile .Senate hy President Truman in the near future. Andrews, as a special consultant, has been assisting the State Department with (he program since the death of Henry O. Bennett, head of the Technical Cooperation Administration, in a plane accident last Dec. 22 in Iran. i For that work, he has been on loan from his post of director of the Of/ice of Foreien Aericulturp Relations with the Agriculture Department. Born Dec. IS, ]«'JS. at High Point. Mo.. Andrews is a praduate of the University of Missouri. Atruiusj; his newspaper assignments, Andrews wa.s editor of the olfl Little Koi-k News nnrt a special writer for the Arkansas Democrat. The average U. S woman In the 25-29 fl2f> croup and 5 fret 6 weighs approximately 13(3 Progress Seen In 'Power' Bid For Aluminum WASHINGTON up, -Another extension has been agreed to In the efforts to obtain approval of a contract for supplying electric power to Peynolds Metals Company's proposed new plant near Arkadelphla. Ark. ! The new deadline will be next Wednesday. i The Federal Power Commission still has to give Us approval to the j contract between Reynolds as purchaser and Southwestern Power ' Administration, which markets ted- ; erally-prortuced power, and the Ar- kansas Power and Light Company as pouer suppliers. Secretary o( Interior Oscar Chapman, whose department has supervision over SPA. said he hopes an agreement might be reached today. And Walter Rice, vice president of Reynolds, said. "I think we are making progress." Handwritten Bible i j CALGARY. Alia I/PI - A nand- • written Bible of 1,200 pages has, j been completed by members and friends of the Pentecostal Taber- j nacle here under direction of p»«| tor John M. Walls. Parishioners . spent 1.800-man hours on tile 100- pound volume, including a chapter in braille. According to zoologist* bats do not make nests. 112 Tornado Victims Still Are in Hospital LITTLE ROCK M') - The Red Cross reported today that 112 ol the 800 persons Injured In the March 21 tornadoes that struck a score of Arkansas communities still are hospltafeed. The fatality toll stands at 111. The Red Cross said It still was lookinu after many of the injured who have been released from hospitals. Most of Ihe injured still in hospitals over the state are believed to be out of danger. The crater lake of Chubb Crater averages 9,100 feet In diameter. Pulaski County Plantation Owner Is Dead Contractors Open Little Rock Convention LITTLE ROCK—The Associated Mechanical Contractors ol Arkan- Bas opened (heir second annual convention here today. More than 200 delegates are expected to attend the meeting which ends Saturday, Lion Oil Directors Declare Quarterly Dividend EL DORADO—Directors of- Lion Oil Company have declared K regular quarterly dividend of 50 cents per share on common stock. It will be paid May 20 to holders ol record May S. Hot Springs News Woman Is in Hospital LITTLE ROCK—Mrs. Edna Howe of the news staff o! the Hot Springs Sentinel Record and New Era Is a patient at Trinity Hospital, where she has undergone surgery. Her condition was reported as satisfactory. Pine Bluff Jeweler Files for Incorporation LITTLE ROCK—Articles of incorporation for Kahn's Jewelers. Incorporated, of Pine Bluff have been filed here. Authorized capital was listed at 100 shares o[ no par value stock. Incorpoiators were A. G. Kahn, Stanley Kahn and Myra Kahn Bookman. Arkansas Cigarette Prices to Remain In Effect for Time, OPS Announces WASHINGTON' (/Pi — Arkansas dealers may continue to sell ciea- rettes at prices required by the state's minimum price law until further notice from the Office of Price Stabilization. The OPS said here yesterday that it needed moie time to study the minimum markup laws of a large number of states to determine what effect they will have on celling priecs. Thus, the OPS postponed Indefinitely an order issued Feb. i which would have revoked a previous order ullowine dealers to raise prices on cigarettes u> meet the. state's required price. If the OPS declines to allow the price boost, it will mean a cutback of prices to levels of last Sept. 3. SUMMER SALES WORK ExceUenL opportunity with t leading nationally Vnoari flrm (or high school graduates, college students, ministers or teachers to earn liberal commission selling window fans during slimmer months In Blythevlile, Arlc. It you ate not over 60 years of ai?e and own a car. you should apply t>T lette.r, stating age. education, mak<r~Afld model of car. and work experience. Bales experience considered, but not necessary. Write Box A-23, care this paper. WHAT YOU LOOK FOK IN A 80UK80N YOU LI FIND IN GLENMORE I !/i Pint (Plus Sales Tax) HERE'S WHY... 1. Only Glenmore disKlls and bottles this whiskey, thus assuring Ihe iome uniform, rich flavor. 2. This whiskey Is 4 years old and hot always been a genuine sour mash bourbon. 3. Glenmore has made more Kentucky bourbon than any other distillery. Experience counts. GLENMORE KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON MAOf ir mi DI5TIUES5 Of FAMOUS VtNTUCKY T*VE(S' •t£NruC>CVST»»!GHT BOJSBON Whi^r. • BOTII.ED IN BOND- lOOPSOCf BISTIUEtiES COMP/kNY, IOUISVIILE, KY. Most Popular Planter On the Market Today! THE MASSEY-HARRIS 4-ROW DRILL PLANTER It! Don't keep your tractor tied up with a planter that is a problem cmd big job to attach and take off. Come out and see the Massey-Harris No. 77 4-row Drill Planter before you begin planting. This plant- er is easily attached to any tractor in only a few minutes . . . making it possible for you to get twice as much use out of your tractor. With the 4-Row Drill Planter, you plant much, much faster ... up to 6 m.p.h.—75 acres a day! Check heads, valves, clutches . . . are all eliminated. Easy pulling holds fuel costs down. You can keep repairs ot a minimum, save seed and plant a more valuable crop. The Massey-Harris planter is flexible to follow land variations and maintain uniform planting depth on level land and on the contour. Frames are steel , . . welded for strength to carry large capacity seed and fertilizer hoppers over rough fields. Extras include: 85-Pound Capacity Fertilizer Hoppers, Automatic Blade Marker, Disc Furrow Opener, 7-Tooth Drive Sprocket. Seed Cans: Cot- ton and Corn Cell Drop, Corn, Duplex Cons. When you see the 4-Row Planter, you'll join with farmers all over America who have acclaimed the Massey-Harris Planter as the "most popular on the market today!" 6 1 I A N. Highway 61 "THE FARMER'S HOME OF SATISFACTION' Phone 2142

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