The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1946 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 18, 1946
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, APR1I, 18, 1<M6 BI.YTI1KVI1.I,K (AUK.) COUIUKK NKWS PAGE Life Of Swift Told In Movie Film 'Red Wagon' To Be Shown Here Tuesday Afternoon The Blylhevlllc premiere of A motion lecture based on the life of Ciustavus Franklin Swift, meat packing industry pioneer, will be presented at Hie Chick Theater Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. for employes of Swift <*; Company, their families and frlenus. The film. "Red Wagon," a feature length full color historical picture tells' the lite of Swift from the time lie bought his first heifer for $18 at Barnstable, Mass.. when only 1C years old to his death in Chicago in 19d3. Its showing to employes celebrates the sixtieth anniversary of the incorporation of Swift 4: Company. J. L. Qunn, Swift manager In Hlylhcville said the idea of producing "Red Wogon" was an outgrowth of the Swift Suggestion Plan and that it would be .shown to employes as a feature of tha annual Family Suggestion Party here. Most of "Red Wagon" was filmed In Hollywood with a cast Including 23 principal characters and a number of other "bit" parts together with hundreds of Swift employe*. It v,-as produced for Swift •v; Company by top ranking Holly- wotxl motion picture technicians. The picture stars John Whitney in (he role of Ciustavus Franklin Swift and Barbara Wooddell who has the part of Ann Hlggtns Swift, Ill's wife. Early scenes show Swift as a youth in his Cape Cod home in th c middle of the uineleelVi century. It relates some of his experiences during the period when he wa.s getting his .start in the meat business in New England. The story follows his progress, which brought him eventually to Chicago. H describes development o! the refrigerator car which made pas- sible year-round long-distance transportation of dressed meat. There will be a showing- at 1:30 p.m. at the 'Harrison School Auditorium for the Negro employes and their families. Washington Farmnotes His Number Wasn't Up WASHINGTON (UP>—The Amev-. lean farmer must keep his fnrni-j lands productive through soil mull water conservation if a high wild-! life liopulatlon is to be assured n this country, according (o Dr. Hugh H. Bennett, chief of the Aijrlcul- lure Department'!! Soil Conserv.i- tlon Service. "There is no other way to assure oiir overall wildlife population fov the future," Dr. Bennett said. ",h!3t as there is no other way to guarantee our future production of food and other cro|>s except by preserving -our good lands. "That means treating every acre according to its individual needs, using each acre for the type of crop it is best suited lo produce. Some of those farmland acres are best suited to produce wildlife crops. "Everything the soil conservaUort- .st does to help assure the maximum production o( cropland, tureland and woodlands, along witii imple supplies of clear water in lakes and streams, benefits the nation's wildlife." •Principal Game Manager' Dr. Bennett, an International conservation authority, did not overlook the importance of wildlife refutes, national parks and other ci-n- 0*rs of- wildlife migration luid breeding. •-, He pointed out. however, th/it "we must rely on our farmlands and ranchlands for the everyday, year In and year out. hunting and fishing:" Ljwting at it from this viewpoint, he said, "the farmer, who in the U, S. today with conditions 1 found by the llrst settlers. The'i, he s:ild, virgin forests und BHISS- liinds n bounded with gmw and 1111- polluled wufcrs wei'e lllletl with (Ish. Now, he continued, at leust one- fifth of the original tillable land in. this country Is ruined lor turtlu-r practical cultivation and another larae i*art Is badly damaged. Thcsi 1 conditions ate Ijrougku abuut. h.i said, chiefly l>ecause o! soil erosion. 'Coud Start' Made "All together, luilf the land In the country has been damaged by erosion and of the staggering yeu-- ly costs we are paying, an important pftrt Ls represented by (V.im-avc to wildlife." On the brighter side. Dr. Uc:i- netl said a "good start" hud been made on the soil con.M>rv;ilion |orj. principally by runners operntini; through their own soil conservation districts. He estimated that nj>pro.\im:\tel\' 1.500 districts—already organized-include about iJOO.OOO.OCO acres of land and more than 3.500,000 farms. Through these districts, he suid, my applied ncurly (JO major .soil im:l wuter suvlnj! prHCtices—such :is crop rotation, strip croppiui;. lerraciii'i, water inaniieeinciit and conservation management ol iiasturt'lund and farjn woixllonds. While all of these measures directly bent-fit wildlife, Dr. yjennmt said, "the biggest job of soil conservation is still alu'iul." '"Itiere ixre almost 1.000.000.000 •acres of farmland still needing such » rncer Stove Morlock plunjicd lhrou«h a roUiining wull ami snmcr.saulU'U hviiv when his specd- went oul of control on Atlanta truck, but Lady I.uck must havo lioon an cstra passenger lov Steve crav/ied oul and walked away with only minov injuru's. ulso benefits through wildlife's con- ! treatment to protect it trol of 'insects, rodents and weed' pests, is our principal game man- •ager. " Dr. Bennett compared the '•shrinking" good, productive land sion, keep its fertility, and put II !o .... its most ellicient use- inrludini; us-j '' } for wildlife." Dr. Henm-tt concluded. 'i. n ',. s ,. Doctor Works Miracle With Helpless Vets ATLANTIC CITY. N.'J. IUP>~ \Vounded soldiers who a year, aB" were doomed to spend the rest of their lives helpless In bed today are walking, driving cars, and propelling wheelchairs at the Army's M. Knelaml General U will survive. | The patients walk by using mus- j ties or the chest and mms - which become extrenvely well-developed ullcr lonn practice. To aid Ihnii. Kuhn iui<l K MMlleaV Corps scv- xeiinl, designed a special brace weighing only two pounds, reptaoiii: a cuinU'rsonU! il-i>ound up-, parntus formerly used. One of ihc pallenls who hml last muscular control us high as his armpits recently drove 8.000 miles lo California und back lo Atlantic city in a .specially-equipped automobile. AMAIULl.O. 'IVx. UJl'l- Here's a limn who never needs a iwnril shai'pcnei. He's Delbcii Dulljy, ownt'i 1 of an AmnrtUo-Drnvcr truck llni'. and his hubby Is cblleclRiK mortmninil IH-nclls. He has 5:>2 of them —each udvi'i - llslnii u dlll'eivnt (Inn. Rend Cornier News Want Ads. Jamaica Track Workers May Go On Strike NEW YORK. April 18. tUP> — New York's golden era of \\otne racing wllh jaT.twvna already bei by 355,615 In 10 ruclng days, may cuine lo a lein|K)iary halt al J»- timlca Monday when awards .. to grooms und exercise boy.s by the imck operators ure sto|>ped. The exercise 'boys ami grooms issiicliitloii Is considering a sU'lke ''ote ami may follow the stable u'lp at Hurra Oe Ornc* who al- rendy HIT on strike If the awsrd-i ure discontinued. Mmnhnli Cussily. secretary o( 111* Mi'lropolitun Jockey club, operators o[ Jamaica srtld, "H the strike come.s, wcl'll huvu to suspend racing" but pointed oul the a,ssoclJ»- tlon. Uujv.thei' «Uh U«» other N«w York tracks, Maryland Rating Associations, Uelnware Park and Oar- den .State t'ark, hud rabusj tl« value of purses to enable owntr.i lo i like euro of Ihdr employees, Stalin^ II was up to employers lo pay their h«)p, th» track 6p«r- lUors plan to discontinue, the' policy of paying awards Moiuiay, slnc<! cgndlllon books hud advvi'tUstid'Mkrt awards up to thut tune. . . • ". The American Trailers' Asiocla- tlon, an owner-trainer orgahjieii- Uun moved clear of lh<> dispute' In a statc-nmit Issutii yeslerday, stating they nover had asked for any kind of ivwards ivnd that awards hud been initiated by raiting organ- 1/alions. Local In .. WITH THE EIGHTH ABUT IK JAPAN <D*Uy«CU— Pfc. Loots M." Crwii. : It-yeirrfW:: BlHhCTllli,'. Ark.. parttraoiWT vttfa tk«' Utfe Alf-v I borne Division, "U now ID Northern I Honshu, Jap^n,,,.; '.-. ..,,-'.;'.•-; (',.."': Greene was ' Inducted at Ctrap ' Joseph T. ilubWon, Art.- He >oiied the lltli A-B. o»erse«4 »t Lip*, Luzon. In April, 1M». While ttieiSe" he quallfled as a paratrooper. 'He hi a v«ierui of the Ltaon cam- paicn and will sport .on the left breast, of his: combut • Jacket, th« A.ilatk; Pacific • ribbon, with one. bronae star, the Phillonin* Ub*ra- tlon Ribbon, ulso with a. broAxe »U»r, the .Japan**: 'Occupation Rib-i bon, and thr Combat Infaotiy • ' . .. ^ Prior to enlerlng the .Arihy, he wa> » sttuient, and upon : recelv'ng his dlMharge, he InU-nd.-! to retui'n to school. '.•••"' Qreene's . mother, Mrs. OeraUUh« Clreene, rc.skleM at 605 Park St. "In this program the key man." thc farmer Lexicographer Holds Up OK On Atom Bomb More Farmers Putting In Own Fishing Ponds lhat in considerinir building ponds most farmers think lirsl ol pt'o- vidlng a walerin;,' .spot for livestock. \ They also report that the pond ' helps to maintain the ground water level and that n garden set below the pond dam will use the yiouud water durlnjj dry spells. By CLAIUE COX United Press Staff {'.orresTlondent CHICAGO. (UP >—Lexiclgrapher Mitford M. Matthews will have to be convinced the atomic bomb is here to stay. .Matthews is compiling a "Dictionary of- Americanisms" to'be |)jiblished by the University of Chicago Press, lie said not one of the 50.COO terms in the work would mention the atomic bomb or other new war words. A lexicographer is n person who writes .'or. compiles dictionaries. Matthews has spent many years dissecting words and worked 01 tlie nniveisity's Dictionary of American English, published several years ago. '"There won't be room for the atomic bomb or other new war words in my dictiom.ry until I am sure they are here to stay." he said. lie added that Vie wanted to watt' until the smoke had died away before entering the words, so he could be sure of their source. "It will be necessary for some time.to intervene/' he explained. "Many of these words will drop from use, and we want to be. sure of them before putting them into E. dictionary. •"Brand i\ew words are like babies. You can't say whether they are gOin« to live or die. or whether they are going to be respectable." That's why the prohibition term "hooch" is one of the newest words to be listed in his dictionary, he said; "It's slang, but it has a more honorable ancest:y than most slang," he explained. "It grew to respectability after thc Alaskan Indians started calling it 'hooch- inio.' meaning homemade firewater." Matthews emphasized that hi: dictionary would include onlyti few slan« words. It will consist entirely AUBURN, Ala. lUPi— Fish farming is growing more and more popular in Alabama and it's giving a new slant to the fisherman's tale. Reports from the officials of the Alabama department of agriculture reveal that nearly 4.000 farmers have put, in their own fishing ponds. Some 500 were completed last year and plans have been made for another 1.000 of the triple-benefit water projects. Experts point out that they hold rainwater on the land helping to offset the effects of drought, .supply water for stock, and provide up to 300 ix>unds per acre a year of downright entertaining eating-sb.cd fish. New Twist lo Fish Tale It has been strongly hinted that the old-style fish story about the size of the one that Kot away is being replaced .by..one that starts "why I've got sa many fish in my poiid." While department reports admit that pond fishin'g won't ever replace stream fishing, they claim that il's a welcome substitute to many a busy fainrer. The report emphasized that fish can become i a regular farm crop. Well-managed fertilized ponds will provide up to 300 pounds of eating-sized fish per acre e nch year. Secret lo that success, ac- ording to thc report, is thc use of 6-8-4 fertilizer alo»g with Hi- rate of soda or ammonium ni- rate. Experts add that it's a mistake .o plant weeds. The won't improve .he fishing a nd may well ruin J Jond in two or three years. Some Rent to Fisktrs For those farmers who aren't keen about fish, the department points out that some pond owners sell fishing rights for from *10 to $20 per acre. The people who rent thc fishing usually fertilize the ponds. ivfany farmers who don't rent tlie fishing, catch the crop themselves and then sell the fish, Alabama county agents report Brown Club Meets The Brown 4-1! Club held a meeting Monday' with Arnold \V. Fowler presiding. Thirty-one club members and three leaders were prt'seut. Doris Jean Docker led the uroup in .singing. Tieporlsweie t'iven by the following group captains: Donald Matthews, calf captain; Leonard Evans. men are known as the "paraplegic" patients. The term means they have had no muscular control fruni tin: waist down since a bullt'L or piece of shrapnel struck their .spinal cord. '.(O-Vr.-Ol.l Dnrlor'x 1'ljn j A DO-yc'ur-old doctor — Capt.! William Knhn, Ji., of Iliglilaml ! Park. N'. j.—i.s responsible for the treatment which has worked a medical miinclc by not only culling down considerably th ( . mor- lalily rale among Ihc men but also by restoring many in useful civilian life. Kuhn worked oui a syslem of applied "personality ami psychology" v.-hen he \vas assigned to the paraplegic ward one year ago. Other doctors and patients Innitlu'd when he .said he was determined to make the helpless men wulk again. Sn he look hl.s patients to the hospital basement one night anil started u special training class. corn captain; and Juaniln Walker, cookery captain. Miss Cora Leo Cole-man gave a demonstration of making accurate measurements lu cookery. W. O. HaKelbakcr, assistant county agent, discussed the 4-11 Club} e( | Corn Contest. Not n single pallenl In the wiird could use his legs n year ngo ami only iwo fOiilil use wheelchairs. Today, nil 8:1 of the men—tlie-larg- est p:tr;iploi;ic ward in the couii- Iry—are active and independeiu. Many nlwuly nave been dLscharg- ; civilians. _^ i linilt I.iglilwciclH Hrarr " I Kuhn snys thai only one para- Salinas, Kan., has established a. Ipletitc patient of World War'I is city industrial development depart- j living lodny: Army doctors hope inent which will be concerned with | thut at least tlie expansion of industry. • ll^OO World Do You Suffer CRAMPS HEADACHE BACKACHE On "CERTAIN DAYS" 1 , of QM mofftHiT .'''•• MM * fta* ttoMcftl* TMtat Do fenud* functloiial pertodie dli- twbiusoea caus* yon to lUfler from monthly cramp*, he*duh«, b«ek- Mh»i («cl nervoua, Ur*d. JKUrjr. omnkr—*t iuch tfane*? Then try twnoui IjrdU K. ftnk- hem 1 * Vegrt»bl» Compound to n- Utn loch tjmptoml Plnkham 1 * Compound oo*» MOM Uuui reller* iuch monthly pain. It ito nUcva* •ocompuiytng weak, Uicd. nervous Ictiincs—-of such natur*. It bat a •oothtng effect on ,00* at woman'l matt Important organ*. . .,>• Onr 1M IMam Batttat I«W1 '- Tkk*B thruoui thu month—Pink- ham'i Compound helps build Up n* • •tiUnce agidnat inch dtatrMa. " In case you tuffer Uk» tMi w«. torf* you to give Plnkham's Compound a fair trial. Thousand* upo» idi of itrta and women ham reported remarkabk* b*na-i" fits. Just se« If you, too. •annt dattgMtd iftth n-- •ultal AUdructtona. of "respectable words or terms of definite American origin—such as automobile, elevator, almighty dollar, belittle, electrocute and department store. He said the U-test American word isn't going; to get even u line in his book—ever. "Hubba-hubba. Ugh!" he said. "There ought lo be a law against, that word." ELECTRIC RANGES Apartment size Three large top burners Full size automatic controlled oven Fvill porcelain $9575 GAS RANGES for Bottle Gas or Butane Apartment size Four top burners Full size oven Full porcelain 50 CLARKE HARDWARE CO. Phone 11 Steele, Mo. VCOETABUE COMPOUND BLYTHEVILLE lieookx Sachs Mantis Sportswear Amvcican Boy- Miagmoor Marcy Lee Lamp! L.arkivood K a yser Select Your Easter Ensemble Here and Be Assured of Quality and Style at Reasonable Prices! ttil* n»w t'Aigto* spun royon dr««* to without fc» Hr» nun •* CatTye'i wonderful, w*«r»ble classics hi Important new »«sio«»-wtth rfils y«'« klfh. high ncckllM. toy belted wmW »nJ rounded "Uml" •lirt. BLYTHEVII I

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