The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 22, 1949 · Page 5
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March 22, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 22, 1949
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1949 BLYTHEVILUF 'ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK wv* lecline Is Seen Corn Acreage 84,809,000 Acres May Be Planted, Agri Department- Says I WASHINGTON, March 21. Ihe Agriculture Department re- piled yesterday farmers expect to llant 84.809.000 acres to corn this fat. This would be 1.6 per cent less lian last year's acreage which pro- luced the largest corn crop of rc- prd. I This Indicated acreage compares lith Ihe department's goal o[ 8S.- lOO.OOO acres. Plantings were 88.186,000 Bores last year and 90.590,|00 for the 10-year (1938-41) avcr- At average yields per acre, the lorn crop would be about 2,800,- loo.OOO bushels, compared with a lecord o[ 3,650,548.000 last year Ind a ten-year average of 2,813,|29.000. The prospective spring; wheat Icrengc was reported at -0,300.000 Icres. This would be 712,001) acres Inore than 19.588.000 last year. The •en-year average Is 18,319.000. I The spring wheat production at |iverage yields woulrt be 201.000,000 compared with 298.308.COO * WE, THE WOMEN * Bachelorhood Is Appealing If Hubby Does Family Wash By Ruth Millett NKA Staff Writer last year and •j54.017.000 |cn-ycar average. The fall-sown winter wheat acre- KBC had previously been reported kt 61.370,000 acres for a crop ot p64.808.000 bushels at average vields. Thus the total wheat. acreage kvoiild be 81.S10.000 acres compared f;Uth 77.950,000 seeded for the 1918 Kfop and fiO.003.000 for the Lcn- vcar average. The government's goal was 71,500,000 acres. The combined winter and sprint; wheat crops would be 1,256.000,000 •bushels, compared with 1,288,406.000 llast year and 042,623.000 for the •ten-year average. Bachelorhood Is becoming In-1 creasingly popular with American men. According to figures o[ the National Institute (or Human He- lalions ol New York there are 10 to 12 per cent more bachelors in the United States than there were five years ago. Dr. James P Bender, founder ot the Institute, suggests the reason for this Is that the timid type of man is frightened by the dominant type of career woman, determined to make her own way in a man's world. Well, maybe—but what about the dominant type of little woman in the home? It should be enough to frtghtcr any unattached man to catch sue! candid pllmpsrs of the domesticated male as these: young men In the backyards '-i small coltaRcs dutifully hanghv Dapping diapers in neat rows 01 clothes lines. Young husband in the fivc-to-si o'clock grocery line, checking thei lists to make -sure they are not onl for the bringing.home the bacon for break I fast, but the meat [or the evcnin leal us u'ell. Grandpa Would Be Amaied Young men toting laundry bags tuUed with dirty clothes Into wash-!t-yoursclf stations, shovtn he clothes into automatic washers and, while they wait, reading the comic Mrtp versions ol the heu- jcckeil hu.vband. Young men pushing baby car- •la^es. And young men hard at work In their front yards, because Hie competition between housewives now includes the yard as well BS the house. When wives compete with their peonies as well as their s. husbands gel ihelr outdoor exercise gardening Instead of play- ins golf. And wliat happens when the eligible bachelor Is invited to dinner at the home of a married friend? Well, It's not unusual lor the Ims- 'band to don a big apron and proceed to cook the meal on an out-of- doors grill, while his chormlng wife relaxes in a lawn chair. N'o wom'er the bachelors rrc bc- co:,iin« caiiey. Those urcn't very enticing pictures of marriage to :i man who Is still life own bass. Luxora Ntwt Butlnru Women Mert The Mississippi county Federi- llon of Business Women's Circlet met Thursday night at the Luxora Baptist Church. Forty-two were present for Ihe dinner, served by the members of the Luxora Circle, and business session. Mrs. Q. O. Alexander of Blythevllle presided over the meeting In the absence of the president, Mrs. O. A. Gordon, also of Blythevllle. Mrs. Alexander and Miss Cora Hogan of Osceola presented the Child, Seriously Burned, Shows Improvement The condition of Jamrs Bates. Jr., 13-month old child o! Negro tenant farmers on the E. M. Regenold farm, who suffered severe burns about the fac«, neck «nd arms In * lire which fatally burned his mother yesterday, vai> Improved today. ,. » iii . ,TI Th« mother. Willie Bates. 1«, died iV^r .HT? °£ *i.n h ,r?..,^ '<»" •«« .•»«»« »™*»t to the Cross." Mrs. A. B. Kill of led the song and prayer se w ..,.,.__ I PWVH HIVC1 UtHlg, ISIUUKIIV 1C ,.Ti« 1 Blythevtlle hospital about 8 imces. j yesttrdl , y .JT,,. ^[id | s at lll Mrs, Charles Ramey. Jr. and : treated there. being son, of Chicago, are visiting her According to E. M. Regenold. the parents. Mr, and Mrs. W. C. How- , nlo ' n " P° u . rM ,, kerose "' °", A lv ? ard. for a tew weeks, Mrs. coaU to start a fire, and It exploded Kite Safety Program Gets Hearty Okay from School Superintendents ....... Lora Hart has returned' >" d , ca '!« d ll « < lr ?' *' hlch C °'"" rom Okolona. Arkansas, where she ' p 1 ' 1 *^ destroyed their tenant house attended funeral services for brother. home. She ran to the yard when she noticed the (lames, but entered Mr. and Mrs. H. B, Price of West "'« liome «g«ln to save the baby, Memphis spent the weekend with » nd »'»» burllcd m returning him ier mother. Mrs. Allle Snnnn. j lo **ttly. Mrs. Edna nichey ot nirmliiR- The fire occurred Just before B ham, Alabama is visiting her par- I a.m., and the husband, Jnmes Ilntes. ents. Mr. and Mrs. a. A. George. | wns In the fleltl at the lime Ihe Miss palsy Richardson, who at- accident occurred, tends Arkansas State College, spent) the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Richardson. Coach Tyc Adams and ten mem- bcr.s of Ihe Luxora senior girls' b»s- kelball team attended the state tournament In Newport Friday. Tornadoes Cause Little Damage in S.W. Arkansas DDT Spraying Crews Begin \49 Operations Six spray crews are expected to I be in operation by the end of this I week In connection with the 1949 I DDT premise spraying program be- ling maintained by the malaria con- Itrol division of the State Health I Department. W. O. Stinnett county supervisor [said that crews would begin work I ing at Blythevllle, Manila am I Dyess, and that other crews woulc be added later. He indicated tha | personnel for the crews to operat South Missisippl County i ght. In connection with the sprayin I program Mr. Stinnett said tha those who had their house or other I building on their property sprayed I to control insect-born diseases, I would find it to their advantage to instruct the spray crews how they wanted the spraying done. In this way all the breeding places of the insects can be more readily located, and a more effective spraying Job can be accomploshed. Special training has been given to the spray crews this year, with emphasis on sanitation, proper screening on doors and windows, 'elimination of breeding places and proper storage garbage, in order that the DDT program will be better control for diseases. The kite-flying safety program* being sponsored a[:ain this year by I ic Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. in s service nrea.s in Northern Ark-1 nsas and Southern Missouri lias rawn praise from heads of schools 11 both states. The safety program, directed at chool-age children and sponsored vith co-operation of schools In both tates, has been termed "excellent" by principals and superintendents Comments attached to orders for lite-flying safety pamphlets, distributed without cost to the schools nclndecl the following: "This program is cxccllen. I am ordering (the safety pamphlets! for all the teachers . ."— E. C. Larehe principal, Kennett Junior Higl School, Kennett. Mo. "We are glad to cooperate In this excellent life-saviiiR program"—C E. Coopocr, superintendent, Green villc, Mo. "This is an excellent program. W feel than many serious accident have been prevented through you efforts."—Rolin W. Jones, superin tendent, Pqtsi, Mo. Col. T. H. Barton Named ell Telephone Director ST. LOUIS, March 22. M—Stock- loldcrs ol Southwestern Bell Telephone Company elected four new directors at the annual meeting today They are C. Ross Anthony of Cfe- ahoma City, president of C. R. Anhony Co,: Col. T. H. Barton of El Dorado. Ark., chairman of tlie board of the Lion Oil Co.; Kenneth A Spencer of Kansas City, president of Spencer Chemical Co., and Hob- crt Gerald Storey of Dallas, of the law firm ol storey. Sanders, sher- rill and Armstrong, and dean of Southern Methodist University Law School. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Harrison of Jonesboro spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and. Mrs. Roy u. | Owen. The Parent Teachers Association of Luxora held rnmlly night In (lie hlpU school cafeteria Friday, attended by over fifty members and Biicsts. Mrs. Sue M. Brown Is vl.slting her (laughter, Mrs. Hayes Gowen. In Memphis, after having spent winter In Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fardeccey. Jr.. of Alexandria. La., were housrKucsts of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. By tlie Associated rre*s Southwest Arkansas was visited by tornadoes at two points yestcr- ady. There ivns compiirnllvely Illlle dnmagc. No Injury of persons was reported. A dairy barn, a small church ant: several small dwellings were destroyed In a farming community near Texnrkana. A half do/.cn houses were dam aged at Hope. Program and Tea Given For Harrison Student* At the regular session of tlie Harrison High School Parent-Teacher A«oclallon Friday, the M honor roll students (or the first semester were honored wkh a program and tea. Rev. T. J. Green wa» Die principal speaker at Ihe program which included a vocal solo by Mildred Pollard and recitations of "The Negro Molher" and "It Can Be l»ne" by Rraalee Johnson and Jean Me- Clodden. "Walk Together, Children" and "Little David", were SUIIB by the Harrison Choral Club nude? the direction of Ollle B. Howard. Honor students are: Krllogg Morton. Alene Margertim, Mue Frances Kyle*, BcMie McCulloush. Ai- nlece McCruy. Prentifis Heulrlco Shivers. Leon Bates, Nathaniel Hlchnnlson, Sammte Lee Hales. Rlhi lall, Arvlo Lee Hnlfy. Atha Muc Wcden, Jeun McClodrh-n, Mnxlno hlllt^. PeBRy Sumrnll. Jewel 'I'ur- lei, Elhel Mi\e, Sing, Isalh Taylor. arl Leo Smith. Oorolhy Mne Duncan. Sadie Ruth Turner, Coiciln Illrjtcti, Miullc B. Flinches, James rurner, Dorothea Allen. Ikrulce Jackson. Johnnlo Mac Brown ami Ruby McClaln. ot tl were awarded to W M. Robinson ol the second grade room unit Karlcno Townt'S of lh<! .^Ixth grade for havinx the Kroate.sL imiDber of visiting parents during tho monlh. The association voted to solicit donations for lonrt nncl pretnirnMoii ol snine (or underprivileged chll- Dress for in Gordon Luxury Sheers *s> drcn to bc> served bi-weekly dmliiR the present term tind ulso to iiiow and can vegetables to lw ascd In scliixil lunches durhig the 1040-50 session. Head Courlci News Want Ads Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 March 22. OT— (USDAI— Hogs 12,OCO; fairly active, steady to 25 low- than Monday's average with "Thank you for the reminder to I ][ tt !c change on 230 Ibs up; good teach safety even in kite-llyniR."— | nljA c]l()jc( , !go _230 Ibs 21.25-50; largely 21.25; top 21.50; 240-270 Ibs j 20.25-21.00; few to 21.25; 270-330 Ibs 10.25-20.25; small lots heavier H-elRhte down to -18.00; 140-179 Vw 19.50-2100: 100-130 Ibs scarce and uneven, onti lot.s 16.00-19.00; good sows 400 Ibs clown 17.7a-18.75; over 400 Ibs 15.15-11.25; stags 12.00-1450 Cattle 3.700; calves 1.300; opening trade slow on sters; few loads and lots meriimn to good kinds about steady at 23.00-25.CO but general undertone easy; Ifclfcrs and mixed yearlings also showing easiness, although early deals steady; few goorl heifers and mixed yearlings 23.0024.50; cow£ draggy; some medium and good cows steady al 18.00-19.00 but lower grades slow. Coy Lruvson, Hoxic High School. Hoxie, Ark. The pamphlets sent the schools for distribution among students list safety rules for kite-flying and warn of consequences of failure to observe these rules. Four basic rules are being stressed in the safety rampniRn to reduce accfdents and deaths caused by improper kite-flying, especially in areas where power lines are located. These rules are: til Fly kites away from electric wires, (2) Use only dry cotton string, (3) don't climb power poles to recover kites, and (4) tion't use metal or wire on kites. Fardeccey. last '.,'celt. Mrs. Maxlne Crawford of Anchorage, Alaska, is spending a two- month leave here with her son. C. P Crawford. Jr., and family, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Smith. Ciulct Tommy Stanford, attend- ,ng Kemper Military School, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Lent Stanford, last week. Misses Calvert, Kennamer, and Barnes were hostesses Friday night at a birthday dinner In honor of Miss calvcrt's father. E. M. Calvert. ol Marked Tree, others attending were Mrs. Calvert. and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Calvert. all of Marked Tree. Memphis visitors last week Included Mrs. W. C. Howard and her houseguest, Mrs. Walter Harden. of Lexington, Tennessee; Miss Eva Qeorge. Mrs. Grover Driver, and G. C. Driver. Jr. Mrs. Phillip George, who has been hospitalized the past three weeks In Memphis, as result of injuries sustained In an accident al Turrell, has returned Home. A. B. Bradley and 18 members GENTLEMEN: . of the Vocational Agriculture Classes of the Luxora school were In Memphis Monday attending a stock- judging contest, Like Mother, tike Daughter LINCOLN. Neb., (U.P.l— About a year ago, Mrs. Gilbert Wall gave birth to her baby In «n ambulance at This busy downtown Intersection. monlh Mrs. Walls mother. Mrs. Clarence Kagy, was delivered of her tenth child In the same ambulance. WILLYS OVERLAND ees Now America's Most Useful Vehicles Cost less fo Buy As Well As Less fo Run.' Willys-Overland's policy of avoiding wasteful yearly model changes —plus new economies in manufacturing and materials—make possible new low prices that car and truck buyers will welcome. You'll keep on saving, month after month, year after year, with these vehicles that are world-famous for low-cost operation and maintenance. Owners of the 360,000 Willys-Overland vehicles built since the war •will vouch for that! * Come in now and see the money-saving price tags on 'Jeep' Station Wagons, 'J ee P' Trucks, the Universal 'Jeep' and thejecpster. Blytheville Willys Sales To hav« a »ult thai really fits, be measured by a tailor. Now showing all (he latest nprlnK and iiimmcr imported and rtn- mrttlc woolens. Drop down to our shop any day of tho week. GEORGE L. MUIR "Blytheville'B Only Tailor" ]09 Railroad The merest whisper of nyloni to set off your pretties) outfit,..In the filmiest of 15-denler glamour jtocklngs by Gordon. . 51 gnuge 15 denitr 1.9! [Gordon] Family Shoe Store 312 West Main Phone 2342 NOW GOING ON! 410 East Main Phone 554 Tew FrlfIdcrfr* D«7t*r corrfiolly invMv. ye« to ««t«i»d lht» brilllanl Spring Sfcowinf of Frigidalra'a »n««t HM of Horn* Applkinc** IRKllL TO THt STORY Or CARCFOK COOKIN&— m THl AUTOMATIC. (UCTRIC HANS* I SEC AMSKICA't MO. I MNIIMfUTO* - HMICMIRC THE OHLY ONE POW«««t> •y rat McrtA-MWift t DISCOVER THf MOUNTAIN C* MIOZiH FOOD VOU CAM RKK JCONOMKAUY IN A FKIC4M4V •OM1 FM4UJU CATCH ON TO TIK «corr Of MRFCCT OXYIM WUTMtft •VIHT Mr- ttrounc Euct«c one* I FIND OUT HOW StMPU IRONING CAM «e WITH A CLCCTCK MONK I HERE'S WHERE TO SEE THE STRING SHOWING—« H yew rngMeira D»o««r M your h>wn hn'f Hi»»d, 1«ok op M< ttamt in Hw C1«<rfl*d ftieiw Dfnctary t£A4ttt HOW A MM«I»K)M Hoe WO*K* WO*MM W TMf NEW PCWDAHtf ILICnUC WATC* HIM1H I i nwr ttrs ua-ntt IUAUY «UAM *im>MATicAuy- • MMMMI*l.n< OWY AU-mtMLUN ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. Blytheville, Ark. GEORGE APPLIANCE CO. Luxora, Ark. CRANE-LANEY CO. Osceok; Ark

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