The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1952 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1952
Page 11
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f WKDNBSDAT, SEPT' 8, 1958 Grand Jury Sifts Oil Firms' RecordsinProbeof Monopoly By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON W — A federal grand Jury seeking evidence of an alleged International oil monopoly assembled today lo start sifting through the records of major petroleum operators. The grand Jury inquiry was or- ganized at the request of Atiy. Gen James P. McGrancry, who said a Justice Department' Investigation of more than a year indicated that seven large companies dominated the world oil market. McGranery named Leonard Ein- merglick, a top Anti-Trust Division ^Soviet-Chinese Unity Stressed By Two Leaders Stalin, Mao Swap Telegrams on 7th Anniversary of V-J MOSCOW WV-Red China's lender Mao Tze-tiing and Soviet Prime Minister Joseph Stalin emphasized R"55ian-ChJnesp unity in the fnce of "threats of :K\V ansu-cssion In (he Far East" as they exchanged greetings on the seventh anniversary of the World War I victory over ja- pan. The lengthy telegrams sent by Ihe leaders of the two huee Communist nations were published on the front page of the Communist party newspaper Fravda today. Both Stalin and Mao stressed that Soviet-Chinese friendship is "tlncrushabJe." ^Pravda In a lead editorial charged ^fiiat Japanese reserve police troops are fighting in Korea. In his message to Stalin. Mao declared: "Now. when again Japanese militarism is being revived, when the aggressive forces of Japan again are . lifting their heads, the un- crushable friendship and alliance between China and the Soviet Union are a firm guarantee of the • prevention of a repetition of aggression from the side of Jaoan or any other state which should unite with Japan in acts or aggression, a firm guarantee of the maintenance of peace in the East and in the whole world." Stalin said in reply: "The great friendship between the Soviet Union and the Chinese Peoples' Republic is a reliable guarantee against Ihe threat of neiv aggression, a powerful pillar of peace in the Far East and the whole world." Stalin asked Mao to accept the congratulations of the Soi'lcl people and the Soviet Army. He ended by hailing the Chinese Peoples' Liberation - Army and the "inviolable friendship" between the Chinese Peoples' Republic nnd the Soviet U.S. Tightens Restrictions. On Exports WASHINGTON W — A strict new system for keeping America's vital strategic exports out of Communist hands goes Into effect Oct 20. The Commerce Department announced yesterday that the United States, Canada and 10 Western European countries have agreed attorney, to head a special Justice Department staff to present the case before a Jury here. Emmer- gllck is best known for his successful prosecution of the Aluminum Corporation of America several years ago on anti-trust charges. The government has subpoenncd the records of 21 large oil companies for grand Jury examination. Most have responded with the requested data. Some, including Standard Oil of California, have obtained extensions of time in which to present Ihe requested information. Others, led by Standard Oil of New Jersey, are resisting the subpoenas on grounds that they should not be forced to disclose corporate records which might eventually fall into the hands of competitors. A standard of New Jersey motion for withdrawal of the subpoena is scheduled for argument In District Court here on Sept. 10, T1 »> c ' m>anj " s 1>1 ' esidet "' E "' LUXORA NEWS AKE.) COTJBIgR The new agreement requires that their export will be permitted only when the foreign buyer certifies to his government that the ! goorts will not be sold to another I country without official permis-1 s:on. This would prevent resale to' Russia or its satellites. f Tough But Oh So Gentle Truck Driver Dodges Kittens:*, Man Killed SOUTH WHITLEY, Ind. (Oft— Merle Grogg, 20. Akron, Ind., braked his semi-trailer truck near South Whitley ' Tuesday night to miss two kittens crossing a highway he told state troopers. A following truck crushed into the rear of Grogc's vehicle, killing the driver, Jamr- Myers, 30 Rochester, Ind. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chicka- sawta District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Georgia Stages. PU. vs. No. 12,144 Lawrence Staggs, Dft. The defendant, Lawrence Stages. Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Georgia Stages. ( Dated this I9th day of August, I Union. In its editorial 'Pravda said the American "policy of threatening" is to no avail in the face of soviet- Chinese unity, which it described as growing .and strengthening. scy "is not i\ party to illeeal arrangements of any kind, including those which would fix prices, allocate markets, or control or restrict oil production anywhere jn the world. "> The Federal Trade Commission, in a long-suppressed report recently made public by a Senate committee, satd that seven companies had collaborated to divide world markets and fix prices. The firms allegedly involved were named as Standard of New Jersey, Standard of California, So- cony-Vacuum Oil Co.. Gitl'f Oil Co.. the Texas Co.. all American- owned, and Anglo-Iranian Oil Co., Lid., in which the British hold controlling interest, and Royal Dutch Shell Co., British-Dutch firm . Those Green Fireballs? Scientists May Shed Light on Them Soon ALBUQUERQUE (/!>(— Star-gazing scientists arc holding sessions here which may shed some light on mvs- terious green fireballs which have streaked across the Southwestern sky in recent months. About 25 members of the Meteor- itical Society arc at the University of New Mexico for the group's 15th annual convention. More \vere expected to arrive today. Dr. Lincoln La Paz. heart of the universtiy's Institute of Meteoritics. said the scientists also will discuss problems to be faced if men ever board a rocket ship to the moon. Miss Martha Nelle Head spent last week end in Walnut Ridge as Hie guest of her brother, W. E. Head, Jr. ,nml Mrs. Head. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fardeecey, Jr., of Alexandria. La., were houseguests of his parents here for several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. H. Kurtz returned, lioine Friday from a two-week motor vacation trip lo Washing, ton. D.C., and New York. Mrs. Lillian Froear of Evans- vtlle. lud., arrived here Wednesday for an extended visit with her sister-in-law, Mrs. J. I. Miffiin. She was accompanied by her neplien-, Richard Perry of New York, who remained over the La- lior Day week end before returning home. Mrs. W. L. Wilson of Conway arrived last Tuesday to make her nome here with her daughter, Mrs. Bowen Thompson, and family. Mrs. Nonye Haynes anrt Miss Emma Lee Kennamer of Conway and Miss Grctchen Barnes of Reinze, Miss., all teachers in the Luxor a school system, arrived last Thursday for Ihe opening of the school year here this week. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Brownlee and son, Gary, were Little Rock visitors for several days last week. C. B. Weed. Ill, who has been attending summer camp in Gainesville, Texas, returned home last, week. The Luxora Home Demonstration Club met Thursday afternoon at the country home of Mrs. Huitt Rodgers with eleven members and one guest present. Mrs. W. L. Hatma, club president, presided over the program consisting of a group song, the devotional by Mrs. Walter Wood, demonstrations by Mrs. Harvey Pcrmentcr and Miss Coleen McNew and party games. The hostess served refreshments nt the conclusion of the meeting. The September meeting will he with Mrs. Leo Long at her home in Luxora. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Rozelle entertained members of thejr bridge club with a dinner party at their country home Saturday, night. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Olive were guests for the evening. In the games following dinner, Mrs. T. M. castlir. and O. C. Driver were prize winners. lf»2. Harvey Morris, cleric By Laverne Ball, D.C. Guy Walls, attorney for ptf. Ed B. Cook attorney ad litem. The National Geographic Society says roads in Iraq run now about where they did 5,000 years ago. Quick Comfort 'orbiting, burning misery of Simple Piles with joolhing, oil-rich' Resino! "Conloi'nj 'Miss America' a Wallflower? Marilyn Monroe Makes It So ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. W) _ Fifty-two Miss America beauties take over-center stage tonight after playing wallflower roles to bosomy. blonde screen star Marilyn Monroe yeslerday. The pretty pretenders to the coveted crown compete for all- Important points In preliminary beauty and talent contests In Convention Hall. A third will appear In evening gowns, a third In bathing suits nnd (lie rest will show Ihe Judges they can do more than look lovely by sinning, acting or dancing. There will be more of Ihe same tomororw nit-lit and Friday night until each girl has had a chance to appear in all three contests. The finals will be held Saturday ntsht. The girls were mtrodurpH to n cheering crowd of 150,000 In a colorful parade along the boardwalk yesterday but Miss Monroe's face and fortune filled most of the camera letises. The shapely blonde lanquished alop an open convertible car as parade grand marshal In a scanty, form-fitting black affair that featured a plunging "V" out to the wnfst. Earlier In the day, Miss Monroe posed for a picture aimed at attracting recruits lo the women's armed services In a low-necked polka dot dress. A few hours later, after Army officials got a look at the photograph, newspapers anrt wire services were asked to withhold it from publication. 1U.1J. Frank w. McWnlter.s of (1'e Air Force said Miss Monroe's Detecting Popularity for THE HARRIS by , ' Trienclly ^M6j "ftca. aika ftovnft jjae& Kt> foolin'l ... Ihe Harris !> M flciihle «• il look.! Soft Ixaitlicr innnlpulated teto i classic for ytm to wr»r for «*n"plimcfjt* «ari component*. 795 KELLEY'S , Your.Friendly Shoe Store 4 Re'd Leaders Out of Jail In California 1.05 ANGELES Wj-Four more convicted California Communist iwr*v leaders were out of jail today Tncy were released on appeal bonds or $20,000 each yesterday Similar bonds have been provided for 10 others convicted with them MOB ELEVEN Aug. 7 of conspiracy to advoc»t* violent overthrow of the government. Freed yesterday were Philip M. (Slim) Connelly, editor of the Los Angela, edition ol the People, World; Ernest Pox, San Francisco waterfront organizer for the party- Carl Lambert, San Francisco chairman of the party'ss ccurity review commission, and Prank Spector, Industrial division organizer for th» parly in I.os Angeles County pose was not In line with a program designed to convince parents the .services are perfectly proper places for their daughters. ASPIRIN AT ITS BEST StJosepni ASPIRIN*^ A WORLD'S LARGEST SOUR AT lit FOR FALL/ Parker"21" One of Parker's wonderful new pen values. "21" is precision-made for years of dependable wriling. Octanium point of 8 selected metals; slip-on cap; new ink flow control for steady no-skip line. 4 colors. 4 (rcxiutl^u? pA£cl6icrn-rruu££ (PonktnA ALMOST ANY PRICE YOU CARE TO PAY A true, precision-made Parker, at Iruiy pleasing price, Has all "21" features plus solid eo- ..^ graving on metal cap and clip. * The "21" with a 12K Bold-filled cap and clip., only pen ottering such lux- „,.„ -„„_.. urious styling at anywhere near the •' VUJIWH price. KIRBY DRUG STORES Here is the truth about boll worm treatment We rlo Not no«i fo tell you that worms Infest many cotton fields this year worse than ever hefore in Mississippi County and Southeast Missouri. We Do need in caution you about the proper treatment — for wrong liming can actually injure your crop by aiding (he spread of the worms. This is how it works: For the first few days afi er the boll worm hatches it feeds only on. the square shucks and terminal leaves. After that it begins to bore into (he squares and boils. [Is natural enemies (which include the lace wing fly and the big«.v«} t>»g) aUempts to destroy the boll worm. To he most successful, treatment must be administered before the vvurm gets to the bolls — and after it Is determined that the worm's natural enemies have failed to halt its Otherwise, treatment will destroy the worm's enemies, too. That is why Planters Flying Service"insists on inspecting your field before applying the chemical. We have qualified personnel make a thorough, expert field inspection of your crop before advising you when to treat it — or whether you should treat it al all. We promise a good job. You should accept nothutg less. SVe invite you lo call us without delay. On hand now al our warehouse are ample supplies of all the needed chemicals- WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW About Planters Flying Service Owned and operated exclusively by Capt. Fred L. SlenB- man and I'aul F. Lloyd, Planters Flying Service has no con- neclinn with any local chemical dealer. We nre distributors for the Cnhoma Chemical Co. of Clarksdale, Mississippi and Chapman Chemical Co. of Memphis. BE SAFE-NOT SORKY PLANTERS FLYING SERVICE No. 3 Hangar at Municipal Airport — Phone 3721 AN EXPERT ENTOMOLOGIST MAKES OUR INSPECTIONS The services and advice of one of the Sough's foremost entomologists, Mr. f,. C. Murphree. are available to you through Planters Flying Service. Mr. Murphree represents the Cohnma Chemical Co. of Clarksdale, Mississippi nnn^has been for the past 7 years entomologist for the Slate of .Mississippi.

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