The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1944 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1944
Page 7
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1944 BLYTHBVIL^B (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Ringling Circus Back In Florida Disastrous Season Ends As Show Goes To Winter Quarters SAIUSOTA, PJa,, Oct. 12 (UP>- TJie red trains o! the Ringling Brothers, Hainum and Bailey Circus rolled Inlo Sarasota yesterday ns the tragedy-ridden entertainment, contingent returned to winter quarters. The season, finished in outdoor parks In u lc Middle West and South A) of the destruction of the ~Wg top by flrp, was doomed to Ue a financial loss. Millions of dollars must be paid to the families of the 168 dead and to those who were injured In the tragic blaze at Hartford, conn., on July 5. Publicity director Roland Butlei said the circus returns to winter quarters with the biggest niortjiyc in circus history. He said that more (linn 1M suits have already been filed. Under the Connecticut law families of the dead must, be paid $15,000 each. . Butler says that a fireproof tent will be used next year. It is indicated that the circus will continue to make its annual 'tours in order to pay off the toll of the Hartford disaster. ' Youngest Elephant Trainer Marriage Licenses Marriage licenses have been is sued to the following couples during the pust seven days through . the local county court clerk's office: Norman K. L. D. Pavy o Maiden, Mo., and Miss Evelyn M Clark of Marked Tree, Ark.: Clydi W. Brown of Whiting, Ind., and Miss Gladys L. Ruble of Chicago George Pangos and Miss Irene Kap pas, both of Chicago: N. B. Nul and Mrs. Sally Mae Thaxton, botl of Blythevllle: E. W. Hester an Mrs. Frances Carter Rushing, boll of Hopklnsvlllc, Ky. Maxie D. Skinner of Augusta, Ga . and Miss Maggie Mozelle Anders of Louisville, Miss.: "Ecrnar Johnson of Vamliisen, Mo., and Mis. Betty Jean Hill of Sikeston, Mo. Carl J. Baker and Miss Ruby Cuim baugh, both of Clmffee, Mo., Ortel Fisher and Miss Mardclla Stevens both of Bragg City, Mo.: James ; Shelton and Miss Essie B. Wood! both of -Hornbeak, Tenn.: Harold O. Taft of Baldwinsville, Mass., and Miss Ruby Lee Spencer of Armorel. •Walter Lcv.'ts Clendcnnln and Miss Dorothy Helen Webb, both of Dyersburg, Tenn.: Charles Claud Phipps of East Prarie. Mo., and Miss Caroline Holder of Murphreys- boro, 111.: Fred Green and Mrs. Bonnie Marie Lewis, both of St. Louis: John C. McHaney III of Blytheville. and Miss Ruth D. Oldham of Arkadelphia, Ark.: Harry Worsham of West Frankfort, 111., and Miss Mildred Denny, of Orient, 111. William Manning and Mrs. Ber, tha Jackson, both of Hcrrin, 111.: '; Orsc Heard and Miss Rosie Felts, ^both of Mayfield, Ky.: Lloyd^W.' .'Hodge of Blytheville. and Miss . Pauline Burden of Dell, Ark.: Jessie" A. Jackson and Miss Opal A'd- klns, both of Morehouse, Mo.: John A. Lupa of Newberyport. Mass., and Miss Robbie Lee Pettit of Model, Tenn.: Barnie R. Potts and Mrs. Lucille Booth, both of Hender- v« -son, Ky.: Otis P. Starnes and Miss •J Cleo Owens, both of Leachville, ^ Ark. Guy Mallock Jr., of St. Louis, and Miss Norman Richards of Belleville. III.:. Rusby Clinton Niswonger and Miss Hazel Alice Grimlstaff, both of Cape Girar-dean, Mo.: Virfiil Smith and Miss Ruby Hampton, both of Huffman, Ark.: Edward F. Fisher and Miss Doris Louise Brigman, both of Blytheville: Oscar Phillips and Mrs. Josephine Descrochia, both of St. Louis: Charles H. Ledford and Mrs. Juanita Gibson, both of Hopkinsville, Ky.: Louis R. Morgan and Mrs. Lucille FiUpatrick, both of St. Louis. Arthur J. Britt and Mrs Lois Adeline Rhude, both of AlmsteS, 111.: Dili) Riley of Caruthersvijle, Mo and Mrs. Mattie Moore of Colt, Ark.: I. G. Manlcy Jr., and Miss Louise Weaver, both of Caruthers- vllle, Mo,: David Brooks and Miss Mary Sivok, both of Harrisburg, 111.: Robert Johnson and Mrs. Eva i Joiner, both of Harrisburg, 111.: ' Ernest Eugene Fyke of Salem, 111.; and Mrs. Dorothy Hleronymus of Waterloo, III. Otis Robertson and Miss Nellie Ferguson, both of St. Louis: Robert Dillingham of Paducah, Ky., and Miss Anna Lori Doom of Benton, Ky.: F. E. Gossetl of South Bend, Ind., and Miss Rachel Me- Accused Officer ! in Florida;-"-/ Trial Postponed . CHRlSTIANSnURG, Vn., Oct. 12 <UP)-The irlnl of n former VPI faculty member charged with 'em- bczzlliiff state funds has been postponed. Major John Wright of the U. S. Army Air Corps was .scheduled to go on trial In the Montgomery County court this morning on nine counts of embezzlement.. Judge John S, Draper snld (hot the trial has been put off because the defendant Is 111 In n Florida hospital. Witnesses from New York scheduled to testify In the trial of the former Vl'l flying liulruclor were reached In Washington while on their way to Chrisliamburg and informed of the postponement. SEVEN Predicts Flow Of New Food And F/ower Items By Airlines From the first time her parents carried her lii. tlic zoo, pretty Norma Davenport was Intrigued by but one aniniiil, the elephant. Now, at 13, she is acknowledged the world's youngest clcpluint trainer and twice daily directs ahertl of 10 elephants in an intricate routine as a iiarl of the two-hour performance of Dailey Ilros. Thrcc-ltiiiK Circus, one of only three circuses traveling by rail this year. The circus presents performances at 3 and S I 1 . Ji. at the Fairgrounds in Blytheville, Wednesday, October 18. Bride of Trenton, Tenu.: Jinnnie Julian Bailey and Miss O'Neil McGruder. both of Dyei'sburg, Tenn,: Tump Corbit and Mrs. Clara Keen, both of Charleston, Mo:: W. J. Brame and Mrs. Edith Tolbevt, both of Harrislmrg, 111. Gentry O'Neal and Mrs. Lou Anna Morcflcld, both of Detroit, Mich.:' Tom E. Crombar and Mrs. Nellie Crombar, both of Murphysboro, 111.: Ben Noone and Mrs. Mary Ella McGuirc, both of Murphysboro, 111.: Gordon Mitchell of Machlas, N. Y., and Miss Beulnh Heitman of Delev- en, N. Y.: Richard E. Johnson and Miss Bette Inmon, both of Sikeston, Mo.: John Hamilton and 1<tts. Cora Fowler, b(|:hof Hanjsburg 1 , HI. 1 : Robert J. Kinslow of Carriers Mils, 111., and Mrs. Hazel Miller of Harrisburg, 111.: Benjamin Guzie- wlcz of Philadelphia, Pa., and Miss Marguerite Ark.: Earl Georgia Faught, both of Dyersburg, Tenn. Huffman of Welncr, Bingham and Miss push him down. as. lie tried to rise. Brown told the court that Dozier was advancing toward Grlswold and reaching toward his hip pocket when Gtisvvold began firing. Assistant coroner and city detective W. E. Degi'oat testified that four shots had entered Dozier's body from the rear or from the rear and side. Attorney: Faces Murder Charge After Shooting BIRMINGHAM, Oct. 12 (UP) — A Birmingham attorney, D. M. Griswold. has been bound over to the grar.d jury without bond on a murder charge in connection with the fatal shooting of another Birmingham attorney, Thomas Dozier r. . Sim Brown, a Negro who says he was a witness to the Oct. 2 shooting, testified at the preliminary hearing. He says that he saw Dozier strike Griswold and then Men, Women! Old at ;40,50,60! Need Pep? Want to Feel Younger, More Vim? Uo yc'J 'ulaino exb-Jiis tnl, rc orfi-ntlt Ifcl I n £3 on your aerf Llslcol VtrJ run reel ol'I. vcptc.^'. Ion- lit vl- UUlr. solely Ixcnujc bodytock^lmn. O.'trMTonlc Tablet s s n up'y IroOLlHOPUylafltC'lcsrs vllAnun Hi. Th'j'isincli once Iri'U-p<*>r. iwtilw.oM. nrm cmnitd: f«! licppy. TC« rouncct. Try Oslics Tonic Tab- ttts to-lay. Ixr.v cosll introductory sire or.l-j 35ct At 'all time ttaris everywhere — ; n Plylberill". »l Klrbr Druf. Dr. J. L Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main Actor Figures It's Cheaper To Be Unemployed HOLLYWOOD,' Oct. 12 (UP) — They say Louis Alberni, the one- tihic famous character • actor. lig- ures it costs Mm money every time he gets a pay check. • ' Explaining to a- judge why lie's bloke. Alberni reckoned il out this way: When he works, Alberni says he lias to pay ten per cent of Ills salary [or back taxes, 20 per cent for current taxes, and ten per cent !o his agent, limn another 50 pe.r cent goes to his first wife nad three children, to per cent for Il7lr.g expenses, two per cent for Social Security deductions and a half of onn per cent to the Motion Picture Relief Fund. That adds up to 102 nnd a half per cent of the pay Camden Plant Must Be In Operation March 1 CAMDEN, Ark.. Oct. 12 (UP) — The proposed <i(> million dollur Navy Ordnance Plant which Is to be bulil at Camden must bc in operation by March 1, 1045. Hour Admiral W. Kitts of Washington, told Cain- den bushie&smen thai the product lo be manufactured at, Ihe Camden plant Is needed badly by both the Navy ami the Army. The station will be named Schu- nachor Stntlon in honor of Cnplnln Samuel R. Schumacher, a naval officer who wns killed In the 1'aclflc area during the recent war, and ivlio vins In Nnvy ordiinnce work 33 years. • Admiral Kills says Cnmdcn was chosen from 120 sites. He says the construction force will number more than GOOD at the outset. And 4000 persons, half of whom will be women, will be needed to operate the plant. A year will bc required to complete It. but production Is scheduled to begin In March. Fifty naval officials will be in charge. Other personnel will bc employed by the National Fireworks Company, the operators. When production Is ended nftei the war. Or at any other time when the weapon is no longer needed, the plant will become a storage depot wilh sevei,il hundred employes. Land Is being acquired and property owners have been told lo remain until notified to »>• '1'IIKOUOKA MAI1IUK l'nll«l I'ross Sluff Oorres|iomlenl CHICAGO, Oct. 12 (UP)—Tulips will fly in from Holland nnd Kustcr lilies from (he West Indies, licsl- (icnts of little southern and Western towns will cut Ktcuks such ns (hey never saw before, and tree- ripe figs, papayas and ncctarlier- rics will urncc supper lablcs all over the ftorld shortly alter thoy have been picked, J. Prcscott, mount of United Airlines told the Mth unmial meeting of Ihc American Moul institute. Transporting of perishables by air wll| change the hublls of Americans throughout (he country, he predicted, and -will vcvoHillonl/c entire Industries. Jusi us important. It will make the- work of the American housewife still easier, as well as offer her new rood for her "The ImpoVlant volume- of Mowers moving by ulr prior to tlic war is only H drop („ u, D \ lw ^ com . l>mo<l wilh what we will sec In the years immediately uhcad," lie said, The location of flower-growing Industries probably «-lll be changed Bii'dtly on the maps of the world, due lo airplane transportation hi addr-il. Sparks New Trends For Instance, the big metropolitan markets. of the East, such as New York, are Die greatest luxiirj market, be explained. Once, 'when fresh vegetables were consldcrci a luxury, ncrc.s of greenhouses sprung- up in tliu Katu lo fill this demand «lien the rcfrluc-rnlor cnr ivns !n- the greenhouses chanuci iM of vcsctables for flow- vented. their c ers. NOB-, willi t!ie (wnsiiortntlcm of noivcrs by air, the yrcenhoiises piMDaps will produce penicillin, or with some conversion, mushrooms, , iJtismess is constantly adjusting It-self to new trends," he added. A grout opportunity for the 'air transportation of meat, also lies ahead, mount said, -ihls nuallty of spring lamb and fresh pork through - fiim meat and high qunllty spcc- nlty Items, such as calves liver, rains nnd fancy sausages will at- rnct young- meii and women fcit p on army food nnd anxious lo ry all Ihe new thrills In selling 1> housekeeping, and will find IL'eir vny to remote American commu- dtles and points outside of the U. Years ano bush operators flew ilcut In Aluskn for (i rnla of $1.00 |>oiiiul. Just prior lo Ihe wur some Irllncs were hiiuUiig by air ex iress regular shipmcnls of extra 'iincy trimmed steaks (o certain amons West Const slcak houses at 15 cents n pound. Ourlni; (he war, he nlr transport command rcgii- arly has flown 7.000 pmmds of >ccl niiarlers from Ft. Ht. John, "anada, l« n. Nelson lu the Yukon enltory of Alaska. New Fruits till 1 Knsl The fresh frnll aiul vegetable business, however, Illount snld, will exceed nil oilier producers of »lr cargo. "First, we will sec an Interesting assortment of things thai will be cither entirely new lo Kastcrn markets, such as ncclurbcirlr-s and Queen Ann ehen-tes from our NorlInvest. 1111,1 vlpc napuyns and iinlitl plums from Sontlicrn Cull- fornia, or ililugs Unit, arc entirely out of season, such as California strawberries during fall months," he said. Second, Wnynn University Is now conducting taste panel oxp'rjiiuiciibj on the benefits nf Irce-iljie fnilt such ns flgii, tomatoes, etc., he snld. Third, commodities such ns spln- eh and perilling iieus, caullfluwer, i'lwmgux nnd sweet, corn urobnbly vlll b c prepared nl the originating lolnt for linal consumiillon by rimming, .shelling, and husking rn- lon by busy housewives. 'Uncle Thornton' Celebrates 97th Birthday Here "Uncle Thornton" Pnreltc, believed lo be Ihc oldest living person In this section, celebrated his 87th birthday yesterday. Horn 1 In Memphis, Die aged Ne- lirl lived there until 31 ycnrs ago when he inovca 111* family (o niyllievllte. Fnther o! 21 children, 10 of whom urc living, he and his wlte were married 5'! years before she died 11 number of ycnrs ago. lu fiilrly (joad health, despite his .mo, "Uncle Thornton'' wns allowed to lie up yesterday for his birthdfiy .imt for the party given him last night !>y his daughter, Tcarl !>cwls. with whom tin miikes his home In the Muycrs quarters on South Elir j;lrci!t. lloriuiiio ho has always Inul Uir- key Tor Ills blrllulny, his daughters I'L'iirl l-cwls mid -Viola Crawford prepared n lurkcy mid Ue did lib cwu curving Jor > his ' 24 * friends >rcsent. ,f, Pigud of his'reputation srnongl )o!h the white and Negro' race," 'Uncle Thornton" ' has many, friends who share with h'liOho'. ho|le he will reach (he century< mark. i ' R*U Courier newi want .Ate, *~J When we repair <ht shoe's they are Jraly renewed. Fine leathers, mat«. rials and highly skilled ii-orkmanshlp raakc the foodvcar smart, new looking besides adding miles ana miles of comfortable near. Coma (o the raodcrn >; oompk(e slioii. .'•.• • : ' on the property move. hiuullhiK and fast air service can be Improved grently. He pictured quality meal belnir ilown to markets nil over the world "t 15 cents a ton-mile In IniKe transports of 10-ton pay loads. Saliba Is Promoted To First Lieutenant * EAGLE PASS ARMY AIR FIELD, 'Texas, Oct. 12.— Promotion of Second Lieutenant Charles: S. Saliba, •IS, MB Tennessee street, Flircnce, Ala., to the rank of 'first 1'eutenant has been announced at the AAF Central Flying Training Command's advanced pilot school nt Eagle Pass Army Air Field, TCTI-.S, by Col. John H. Bundy, commanding officer. , A merchant in civilian life, Lieuteiiant Sjaliba te now serving as general, mess officer at thls'ad- vanced flying school Grande. He received his original commission upon being graduated from Officers Candidate School at Miami Ecacli, Fla. subsequently, he •We feel there will b c , m economic limn, rather than any engineering limit to tlie size of future planes," lie .snld. Will Trim Mcai Meat will be trimmed and dressed to decrease the weight loud. But, the trimming nnd dressing of finest Chicago beef and super qunllty Omaha steaks, aim fancy, full oven urcpnrcd, young frying chickens wll save the house-wife considerable time and trouble in preparing meals T re-cut, trimmed nncl nUrncllvc- iy packaged lir cellophane or pllo- AT FIRST 3ICIIOFA 66 on the:Rio! CoW Preparations as directed Net tings are lie Ing distributed to collectors of milkweed, Hie floss of vhleli must be thoroughly ripe lor ise li» milking Navy life jiiekcls, so ;li"t Hie ixids can bi: alr-drlcd after they are picked, Try our "Own Mrit!«" ICECREAM Ole Hickory Inn Ainm tr«m Hl|h flchn.l TASTE THRILL —vitamin value BUY SLICED "a bod ns its nanio' . chc< *- ' i'isigned to duty as supoly officer The Judge was sympathetic. He ! ,uul then mess officer at Victor- ordered Alberni to make token alimony payments to his estranged second wife, Wanda, which will nick him only a dollar a month for his less-than-nothing pqcketboo);. It's up to Alberni to figure out how to do it. On an average, American families spent S35 1939. for amusement in ville Army Air Field, Calif. Later )ie was lrni)£ferred to the San Antonio Aviation Catlet Center, San Antonio, Texas, as mess officer. Lieutenant Saliba came to Eagle Pass Army Air Field in June. Tile tralley car, incandescent lamp, automobile and cash register were among inventions patented in 1880. I NT ER N A TIO N A L VV V VWV V VW VVV V V W. International Gives GREAT SUTTON SHOWS Benefit Arkansas State Guard * 10 MAJOR RIDES .* SIX SHOWS LocatecJ -Across Street From Blytheville Laundry Me Capacity PRODUCTION HEAVY LAYERS V ?* ' I A quid, easy meffiod of producing rieavy layori is }o ikeep «ie hopper well filled with INTERNATIONAL ' Egg Mash. The more mash your birds consume, tho mors eggi they will produce! When your pullets are E months old, they are ready for egg production. The ' cost of feeding INTERNATIONAL Egg Wash is small, giving you greater profits from your egg'crop. Insist on INTERNATIONAL, the scientific blend of vital proteins, vitamins and minerals your hens need for better production! ASK FOR INTERNATIONAL [00 MASH See Your Dealer Today OVtR 100 MIUION BAGS ALREADY V, iOLD . . 'THEY MUST BE GOOD NIGHT LATCHES Eacb. 1.50 Black crack.* finish case, rustless alloy knobs, slop and cylinder. 5 pin tumbler type. THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL BUTTER DISH y.\ II). capacity, made of clear, sparkling cryslal glass. Complete with glass cover. STORM DOOR UTCH Racli 90c Newell E-Xc type, easy to operate, positive action, Attractive 2-ione brown Made of hcst quality asbestos materials. Adheres firmly to castings, sets in a tew Jiour*. TOILET SEAT 3.50 AMERICAN FUGS 1.25 Made ol 1%" slock, well mode, wood (fov.'cled. Vf'itli a \\hilc enamel finish. Complete wilh rust- croof hlnijc. ROOFING BRUSHES "Have a Flaj in your home to display on 'V Day." Size 3 x 5 il. Each 85c 3'/j inch grey lompico bristles securely licM in seamless steel ferrules. .THERMOMETER Accurate brooder lypc wilh mcul back and magnifying lube. Scale range from 20 lo 120 degrees. 25 PLANT HARDWARE COMPANY 126 W. Main Incorporifcd Phono 515 There's Comfort in These Low Prices, too! A Big Pillow Back Lounge Chair Here's comforl at Hie' 1 most luxurious ktnd— anil snurliu'ss (o uhliltlen ll»; «y<j:s of nil <lu- VO(IH:S of k'nwl l:istn. In ullrsicilvc (iijicntry, ivllli frliijjcil,-' lull s|irlii(; coiislnicllmi Graceful Chairs That Bring Charm to Your Home Favorite Sly/ings at Below the Usual Prices Two Favorites for the Living Room 69 r.OIINCK CHA1K with carvcil liiill-and-cluw feet, covered in fine luivtelalssc, fuH spring RAKKI-:i.-UACK CIIAIII in a Borjcous floral cnvcrhiR, carved legs 49 75 50 Special Safe Group! OCCASIONAL CHAIRS PRICED FROM . 95 These .ire lipnlry covered chairs thai lave been reduced 3.1 1-3 per cent anil more. Sec them in our window! WADE Blytheville, Ark.

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