The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1953 · Page 8
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August 29, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 29, 1953
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Page 8
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PAGE glGHl (AHK.) CUUKlliK WKWS Youth Delinquency Probe Set for Nov. 1 By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Chairman Hendrickson (R-NJ) said today a Senate judiciary subcommittee will probably start its nationwide investigation of juvenile delinquency with hearings on some big city, but is not overlooking small town problems. Hendrickson said in an interview he expects the committee, voted 544,000 by the Senate to finance its operations, to launch public hearings about Nov. 1 into all phases of juvenile delinquency. "We intend to cover everything from the operation of narcotic rings which sell their wares to high school students to the baby adoption racket which has grown out of juvenile delinquency," the New Jersey senator said. Hendrickson said he expects some concrete recommendations for law changes to come out of the inquiry. Git Whiskey As an example, he said it l.ad been called to his attention that In many communities, including the District of Columbia, youths could order liquor delivered by FBI's Hoover Defends Civil Rights Queries LOS ANGELES (fl — Any Investigations the PS I makes in the field of civil rights are performed as duties prescribed by the Department of Justice, says Director J, Edgar Hoover. His remarks were released by the FBI here In reply to criticism from the governors of Pennsylva nia, Virginia and Texas, all whom protested recently that such nvestigatinns were an invasion oi state's rights, Hoover's statement prior to his SATURDAY, AUG. 29, 1951 bridc n with this It used to flow under this ve — Dodge CHy Kan, bt prolonged, drouth not only dried up the river but replaced it jungle of weeds. Unless some heavy rains come soon, the Arkansas will be well into its ' - third dry year. Air Lines to get Touch of Old Japan telephone although they could not j return to Washington, D. C., de- buy it in stores. Hendrickson said the subcommittee already is being flooded 1 with offers of cooperation from civic and religious groups. "These offers come from every state and indicate the widespread interest in the delinquency problem," Hendrickson said. "Juvenile delinquency doesn't appear to be confined to any particular area or to any particular size at city." Department Store Sales Unchanged ST. LOOTS (/ft— Department store sales In the Eighth Federal Reserve District during the week ended Aug. 22 showed no change from the comparable week lost year. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis reported seasonal promotions were primarily responsible for gains of 5 and 4 per cent respectively in the Louisville and Memphis areas. In the St. Louis area sales dropped 1 Per cent. They were off 4 per cent in Little Rock. In the four weeks ended Aug. 22 district sales totaled slightly below those in the same period last year. Cumulative 1953 district sales were 5 per cent larger than last year. clareri: 'The Investigations by the FBI the field of civil rights have been made pursuant to an act of Congress. "It makes little difference whether the act of Congress was passed in 1866 or 1953. so long as It is the law of the land. The attorney gen oral has not only the right but the duty of establishing as a matter of policy that the FBI should investigate the alleged violation of such acts ..." Hoover added that. In the cases of which the governors complained, the FBI merely was doing its duty instructions from the Department of Justice. Such investigations, he added, will continue whenever ordered by the Justice Department. Assembly of God Church To Hove Guest Speaker Boyce Cable, former Blytheville resident, will be the guest speaker at the Assembly of God Church Sunday at the morning and evening services. Mr. Cable Is entering the Central Bible Institute at Springfield, Mo.. Monday to study for the ministry. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for permit to sell and dispense beer at retail on the premises described as Stateline, Ark., Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime Involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquors. Application is for permit to be issued for operation beginning on the 1 day of September. 1953, and lo expire on the 30 day of June, 1954. James M. Baughman, Applicant Subscribed and sworn to before me this 28 day of August. 1953. Elizabeth Mason, Notary Public My Commission expires: 4-26-54. GOOD USED FURNITURE We are now using tl.e second floor of our store exclusively for used furniture. We ferl by doing this we can serve our customers better In three ways. 1. We can give you more for your used furniture on new. 2. If you want to buy pood used furniture we will have it. 3. If you want to st-U used furniture we will buy it, In any of the three cases we woula like the opportunity of figuring with you. Through our liberal allowance foi used furniture on new we have accumulated the largest stock of used furniture In our history. We Pay Cash For Used Furniture Wt Invite you to visit our used furniture department on tho second floor. Alvin Hardy FURNITURE CO. 113 E. Main Ph. 2302 Just a Love Bite, Maybe? MILWAUKEE Ml — Leo Podlas- sewski. 44. doesn't, even know the man who put the bite on him in a south side tavern yesterday. Podlaszewski lold police he was arguing willi a man named "Steve" when the latter became angry, grabbed him around the neck and bit off the lower lobe of left ear. Near-Sighted Owl Solves Problem UNION CITY, Term. M) — An owl ;ot himself a pair of spectacles lere, plucking them right off Thel Taylor's nose, Taylor, walking In his garden, vas jolted by a stiff wallop on the back of his head and another smack in the face. _ "Next thing I saw," he said, 'was a little old screech owl flying )ff with my glasses In his 'bill, laven't seen that owl or my glass~ since." LOS A NOBLES l/P' — Japanese ;ewardesses In traditional kimonos will provide an atmosphere of Oriental comlort aboard planes of the Japan Air Lines when service is InaliRuraled late this year. Yoshlto Koglma. JAL's executive director, disclosed this plan yesterday in taklns delivery of five Douglas DC6b transports. These will be used in the twice-weekly schedule of flights between Tokyo and San Francisco, via Honolulu and Wake Island. Pilots and crewmen will he American. The bilingual stewardesses will exchange conventional airline uniforms for Kiminos after planes are aloft. The number of passengers will be limited to 38 per plane for the sake of comfort. Kogirna said. Cattle Rustlers Turn Chicken SHAMROCK, Tex. Ul — Rancher P. T. Boston says that cattle thieves who stole 16 head from him this week decided crime doesn't pay. when the cost of feed is considered. The stolen animals, brands unsmirched, were returned to Boston's pasture two days alter they were taken. Probably had a little bookkeeping experience, Boston said of the thieves. Professor Says Old Pilots As Safe as Younger SAN FRANCISCO Ml—Don't worry about those "antique" airlines 'pilots, says Harvard Professor R, ' A. McFarland. They're Just as safe 1 as younger fliers. | McFarland in a paper prepared I for the Gerontological Society to! day, said a study of fatal acci- icients on scheduled airlines in the j past 12 years "produced no evi- i dencc to show that older pilots — ! those over 40 — have more accidents than do younger men." It's true, McFarland said, that the older men are at a disadvantage because of slight losses in sceiiif? and hearing ability. But it appears, he added, that these are more than offset by the veterans' improved judgment and additional experience. C. of 0. Head Killed ONTARIO, Ore. IJPI — Dr. Vivian T. Smith, acting president of the College of the Ozarks at Clarksville, Ark., was injured fatally in a car wreck near here yesterday. His wife was hospitalized here with a broken leg. With the Courts CIRCUIT: (Civil divisionl Armorel Planting Company vs. Ralph Johnson, suit on note. COMMON PLEAS: T. M. McCaul vs. E. P. McCanless, suit on account. Large Sawmills Two of the largest sawmills in the United States are located at Bogalusa, La., and Longview, Wash. Each has a capacity i about 1,000,000 board feet a da: Termite Terminology SOLANA BEACH, Calif. W)—Termites were found at work undermining the township justice court here. "We gave them some stuff that will terminate the termites' tenure," said Rufus Parks, county construction chief. But Judge Thomas McLoughlin, who would prefer a new building, said: "This courthouse is so weak a weighty decision would tumble it." Deer .attack and kill rattlesnakes They jump inln the air and de- cend upon the snake with their harp hooves, then spring away. KEEPER OF THE SHOES—Junaid Sophie, 5, wearing the native garb of Pakistan, takes over slioe-wntching duties at the Moslem mosque in Woking, Surrey, England. Owners of tho shoes had taken them oil in compliance with Moslem ritual, before entering the church to take part in 'Id Al-Adha, a Moslem festival. IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, The BIGGEST selling job in town Here in Ihe classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WAiNT ADS! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVTTA COURIER NEWS - i Hand-Made Watches Eli Terry, one of New England's first watchmakers, would fashion a few dozen by hand, fasten them on the saddle of his horse, and fare forth to sell them. New Labor Law Stirs Alabama Workers' Leaders Hope to Head Off Demonstrations BIRMINGHAM Ifl — Alabama labor leaders today urged union members to avoid mass walkouts In protest against the newly, enacted "right to work" law. R. E. Farr, CIO United Steelworkers district director here, said last night he had heard of no such demonstrations "I hope they won't do that," he said. Farr said yesterday after Gov. Gordon Persons signed the statute that he "would not be surprised' at a general strike In steel and iron plants of the Birmingham and Labor leaders had been reported planning a state-wide rally at Fairfield, but Alabama CIO Council Secretary Eugene Wells .later said no such meeting would be held. Wells said the Jefferson (Birmingham) CIO Political Action Committee would meet Sept. 5. and he would make an "important announcement" at that time. Farr said labor organizations will try to overthrow the law in the courts. The new Alabama statute patterned alter a Virginia measure which has been upheld in the U. S. Supreme Court. It outlaws the union shop and similar labor agreements as contrary to "the public policy of Alabama." Steve Latham, president of the Alabama Federation of Labor (AFL), said, "the governor has weighed all the issues of the bill and has done what he thought best in the interests of the state's citizens. "No Malice" "There is no malice on the part of the Alabama State Federation of Labor toward the governor for his signing the 'right to work' bill." D. Trotter Jones, executive vice- president of the Associated Indus- ries of Alabama, predicted labor unions will be defeated in any court attack on the controversial measure. The "right to work" law pro- libits compulsory union membership contracts, but also protects employes from being fired because hey do become union members. SCOUTING FOR THE QUEEN—Dressed in the uniform of the chief scout of the Federation of Malaya, Gen. Sir Gerald Templer, • high commissioner, presents a certificate signed by Queen Eliza) beth II to Prepal Singh. The occasion was the initiation of 30 '• new Queen's scouts at Castle Camp, Kuala Lumpur, Malaya. SEEKS "SMALL" MIRACLE—Irene Krokos, 28, paralyzed by polio, types with a stick held between her teeth. She will leave her Chicago home to tour European religious shrines in search of "a very small miracle. All I want is to be able to wave to my friends when I come back." ANNOUNCING... A NEW BANKING PLAN TO BETTER SERVE THE NEEDS OF OUR GROWING COMMUNITY Today, Blytheville is a thriving city of 16,000 people. It is the 5th largest cotton market in the United Slates. It is also the commercial center of one of (he largest and most productive agricultural areas in America, covering 11 counties in 2 states with a tola! population of over 375,000.00. For all these reasons, Blytheville has become the leading hanking center of the Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. So that hanking in our community may keep pace with the rapid growth or agriculture, commerce, and industry in this part of the country, Th« First National Bank in Blytheville Is now preparing a new banking plan to become effective * Sept. 1st lo better meet the needs of our depositors — as well as lo he more fully prepared for the future growth and prosperity of Blytheville and ils trade territory. This new plan will follow the modern banking methods of the foremost banking centers of our counlry. It will prove equitable not only to the large depositor but to the smallest depositor as well. We are also preparing to give each deposilor a printed folder containing complete details covering our new banking plan. ANOTHER NEW BANKING SERVICE SOON! I Our New Drive-in Window for Complete Banking S«rvl« Will Bt Ready for U»« Sept. 1. » THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK In Blytheville BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS

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