The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1951 · 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, August 16, 1951
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1931 BLYTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THKKI r Arkansas News Briefs— Kline Advises State's Farmers to Put Cotton In U.S. Loan Program By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WEST MEMPHIS—The President of the American farm Bureau ration has advised Arkansas cotton farmers to put their crop in the federal loan program. Allan B. Kline told the Crittenden County Farm' Bureau Federation here last night that: "... If I were an Arkansas farmer, I would pui my cotton In the loan because the domestic demand is good and because the foreign market » good. If the market price increases above the government support level of 30 and 46-.100 cents a pound before the deadline for redemption, you can withdraw jour cotton and sell it at the higher market price." Kline's statement was obvious approval of a plan to prevent a wide-open break in the market, devised last week by producers, buyers and consumers meeting in New Orleans. These experts decided to advise farmers to put their cotton In the loan progriim and keep it there long enough to feed it to the market at a rate which would not cause prices to break. Kline said that farmers are not getting rich off their farm products as some people think. "While agriculture's net income in 1947 was Just under $17.8 billion, in 1950 net agricultural income was just under $13 billion. "This was in spite of the 'serious' rise in farm prices that took place in the last half of 1950, which many are decrying and without which many farmers would be in difficult straits indeed." HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN fanks in Korea Worry About Two of Women's F our Finest Possessions South Arkansas Highway to Be Opened TAYLOR— A new section of highway linking this South Arkansas town with surrounding trade areas will be opened officially today. A gala celebration, including a barbecue, western foik music •l&ti a speech by Governor McMath, li planned. PUBLISHER DIES — Publisher William Randolph Hearst, who died Tuesday at Beverly Hills Calif,, will bo buried tomorrow. He had been in ill health for many years. Death came a rfoy after he sank into a coma. (AP Wirephoto), Texas Teased By Cool Front Lower Temperature Hinted for Future Unsuccessful Candidate Dies in State RUSSELLVILLE — An unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for mayor of Ru&sellville died of a heart attack here yesterday. Hs vat John F. Harkey, 56, veteran alderman who was defeated Tuesday by O. Russell Home. * PENGILLY. Minn. W—Peace Is nportant to the men In Korea. :ut they are also worried' about •hat Is "happening to the legs of .tnerlcan girls. Is a new cloth curtain descend- ng over the main stems back home ney adore? This query Is raised in a letter rom Lieut. Tom Hamrick. writing rom "near that li'l old parallel" n Korea. He IB fretting over/reports (hat the French designer ihrlstian Dior, creator of the "new ook," has again decreed that women's skirts should go lower. (Editor's note: Why doesn't Dior design circus tents if he hates cgs?) (Boyle's note: Look, don't argue with me. We all agree. But let's let Hamrick say it. He's over there.) (Editor's note: Okay. But I still =ay if 50,000,000 Frenchmen can't [>e wrong—well, no one can be.) (Boyle's note: How do you like them—slender like a pipe-cleaner or curvy like a fat rainbow?) (Editor's note: Oh. I just like them. Tr- a man of principle. Give it back to Hamrick. What's he say?) Legs Are Beautiful Well, Hamrlck's from - Charleston S. c., where "less_are more—much more—beautiful than moonllgh' over magnolias." He says: "Speaking for a lot of guj'S sit ting around in a lot of holes, l'< 18-Month-Old Boy Found After 4-Hour Hunt LINCOLN—Some 250 men searched a mountainous area near here for nearly four hours last night for a missing 18-month-old boy. The child was found less than half a mile from his farm home hi the Sugar Hill community. Tiny Gene Moore wandered away from home sometime late yes- terdftff. He wa* missed about 7:30 p.m., and a posse of 13 volunteer Linooln firemen began & search. Th*y~were joined by searchers from Fayetteville and Prairie drove, and had hunted until shortly after 11 p.m. when the tot was found by Ms father, Sidney Moore. dene was caught between two rocks, but he was not hurt. The home of the Moore's is about seven miles south of here in HI Isolated, hilly section of northwest Arkansas. Lincoln is 20 miles west of itofetteviUe in Washington County. DALLAS. Tex., Aug. 16. (AP) — playful cool front tantalized Tcxans today with promises of lower temperatures. The front entered the Panhandle yesterday, keeping maximums within the eighties. Early today it was as far south as Lubbock and" Wichita Falls. Weathermen said it might back up during the hottest part of the day. but it would drift farther south tonight. Below the front yesterday, heat groggy residents sweltered through another day of 100-pHis temperatures. Fort Worth was high with 107 degrees. In central Texas, about 250 residents of Waco attended a special church service last night to pray for rain find cool weather. That was about 100 more than the usual congregation at the church. The extended heat wave and drouth has caused 27 deaths. like to say Christian Dior is abou as far off base as an alligator in a canary cage. )lor gets his way with women's ashions he's going to be as pop- 'ar as Kim II Sung (the North Corean dictator) when the lads ome tearing off that ship at Frisco •Ith their eyes banjolng like Eddie Cantor's. After Korea they want to ce only two things. Grandma used say / it was vulgar to call them egs. "Demanding that women should ower their skirts and cover up wo of their four finest possessiotis s—let me scream like Patrick Henry —nothing short ot treason." (Editor's note: Excuse me for nterruptitig. But where does he get hat figure four?) (Boyle's note: It's simple—two egs, two elbows. All lieutenants ire crazy nbout elbows). How About liralns (Editors note: How about their rains?i (Boyles note: He's talking about women*. (Editors note: Excuse me. The third race just came In. I was thinking of horses). Anyway, Lieut. Hamrick says the guys in Korea are so steamed up they will catalogue Dior along with the "sirch rogues of all time if his 'cover them calves edict comes to pass, "Back there in the 'old country' (as you know Gl's refer to the home of the installment phin) this gent must have become overexposed to milady's snnzzy underpinning. If he could arrange to come to Korea, ister Kenny Leaves Australia On What May Be 'Last Trip' I he would not only change his -Union Lashes 'Private Power Companies P/ LITTLE ROCK—The Arkansas Farmers' Union, in the closing •ewion of it« annual convention here, had a harsh word for private POTMC. oompante*. fc a resolution adopted unanimously, the group yesterday condemned "obstructionist tactics" of private utilities "to prevent expansion of generating facilities" in Arkansas. The resolution accused private electrical firms of failing to pro- Tide enough power to allow the full development of Arkansas. Osceola Dentists Okay Fluoride For Public Water The fluoridation of public water supplies has been endorsee! by the dentists of Osceola, Dr. Georg Cone told the Osceola Rotary Club at their meeting this week. The U. S. Public Health Service and the American and Arkansa 1 Dental Associations have advocates the use or fluoride in water as a means of reducing tooth decny Dr. Cone told the Rotary Clul that a child who drinks one par fluoride per million parts of wate from birth to ten years will hav sixty five per cent less dental deca> Fluoridation of water supplies als aids the retention of natural tcet in adulthood. Dr. Cone said. "He may not, realize it, but if [mind but come damned close to Mistake' Costs ! Human Guinea *igs Their Lives VEKMILI-.ION, S. D., Aug. 16. (/Pi —Dr. Donald Slaughter, dean of IB University of South Dakota eciical school, said today the death f two "human guinea pigs" in drug experiment occurred when doctor of his staff "picked the •rong bottle." The staff doctor, whose name was withheld pending an Inquest, had planned to participate in the ex- leriment himself, along with a ourth person. Dr. Slaughter said the staff phy- iician called him after Injections lad been given to Jack Clifford, 30. laboratory technician, and Mrs. Ardys Pearson, 26, a secretary. The njections were given Tuesday afternoon and Clifford and Mrs. Pearson died 24 hours later. Dr. Slaughter said nil known antidotes were given without effect after his assistant phoned to say: Ive made a mistake." Bronx Bean Party Strikes at Pirce NEW YORK — Long Island .Frenchman 72? WOUll SYDNEY, Australia, Aug. 16. (AP) Sister Elizabeth Kenny, Incurably , left by plane today for what may « her last visit abroad. On' the same plane was a polio .ctim being flown to the Sister :cnny clinic in Minneapolis. Minn., i hopes the treatment devised by le famous nurse may cure him. He Is Jack Hall of (119 West Elm rive) Phenlx, Mo., a Pan-American Hot who was stricken while on a acatlon here. In an airport interview, Miss Ken- iy told reporters she wanted to laruthersville Man •hosen by Legionnaires J. Ralph Hutclilnson, Caruthers- ille cotion glnner and planter, was lected grand chef de'gare of the Missouri Forty and Et at the state meeting of the American Legion rroup earlier this week. Mr. Hutchinson has been activi in Legion affairs In Caruthersvllli and Missouri .and has played .arge part in the operation of th Caruthcrsville Amerclan Leglo Fair. Read Courier News Classified Ad Sister Elizabeth Keonr sure friends all over the world who have cabled advice that "my iUneai Is not cancer.' She did not Identify the disease further. She said sh» may have "a couple of years" to live. Miss Kenney Is en route to Copenhagen, Denmark, for an International conference on poliomyelitis. losing it altogether. "Over here the women do thin in perfect reverse of America's most drenmed-about sex. They cover their legs but let the feminine areas nortii of the naval get all the sunshine and freth air they can absorb. Ladles Wear Bagg7 Panta string beans .to feed 112,000 people Ovcr her( , woman ,* 00<1 , ods along rather than sell at 2o cer^ a bush- dusty roBl]s , n ^^ shofig wh[t;n e *- give her nil the sex appeal of a Arriving at- the Bronx Terminal dead horse. Market with 14 tons of freshly, picked beans, the farmers contend- ' "For months the rest of the guys 11 ,ncl I have been dreaming day [ ed that they needed S2 a bushel to • and night , aoout that H f th freedom make a reasonable profit. Didders' _u, e one which entitles you. to blamed hot weather, saying the s tnnd on street corners and watch beans spoiled so quickly they were th e women's Ings go by. a bad risk, although they sell at j "viva la legs!" retail for 15 to 19 cents a pound. | Don't worry, lieutenant, the legs The farmers said the baskets you look for here are still visible, alone were worth 25 cents, that: Dig isn't covering them up so pickers got from 50 to 60 cents a much as an old rusty bugle. That bushel, so they heaved as many as } is calling a lot of girls to defense possible Into a seven-Ion street ! factory overalls again. But they cleaning truck and drove the rest don't wear them after work. out of the city for dumping. They I • — kept the 25-cent baskets ' Read Courier News Classified Ads Men, Women! Old at 40, 50, 60! Get Pep FeelYearsYounger.FullofVim Don't blkmt exbiusled. Horn-out, rundown reelloK on your ue. TbDuunda imAied it wbat I. llttja ixpntnt up wllb Osuei bu done, contain* tonic men ncrjtpd tiler 40—by bodle* old Jtwt b< UcfcLnc Iron AIM re-plains Fupplemeotarr rsVlism. phosphorus. Vitamin II, introdu 45r •!« Oiuex Tonic Tablets tioif only 39f. t«l old? Try Ostrei to Ice/ peopr. Tuunittr, t At «11 drur, store! timwhere— 1 Hljthevlllt. at KLrby A Wood! Dru Dreifus' Year of Challenge! Prices That Challenge Comparison! NEVER MANILA NEWS Br Mrs. L«c Baker Thirty six members ot the Builders Clasi of the First Baptist Church met at the church Monday night for their monthly business- social session. Mrs. Bud Henson led the open- Ing prayer after which Mrs. Hazel Young gave the devotional from the eighth chapter of Romans. Her theme was "Witnessing for Christ." MMrs. Lloyd McBrlde and Mrs. to«n Pierce were in charge of the entertainment immediately preceding the business session led by Mrs. Dale Carter, president of the class. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Durham were Paragouid visitors Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Byrd and Sgt. and Mrs. Starling w. Harmon spent last week end at Hnrdy. Mr. and Mrs. Will Wright had as their last week's guest, Mrs. Wright's neice, Miss Ciara Vaugn of Bragg City. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hnrdin and children, Tony and Paula, of Blytheville are visiting friends and relatives here this week. Mr. and Mrs. Russel Massey of Nettleton, formerly of Manila, announce the arrival of a daughter born Tuesday morning at the Community Hospital .n Paragouid. She has been named Mary Jane. The> also have a son, David. Mrs. Masse> is the former Miss Elsie Crafton Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wright of Flint Michigan visited his father. Mr Will Wright, last week. Miss Betty Jane Miiligan has ret ered from a serious Illness caus- from food poisoning. Mrs. Bill Horner snd daughter Wanda Faye, were Blytheville visitors Saturday. Among those attending the Y.W. A. House Party at Ferncllff last week were. Misses Betty Walker, Margaret McMahan, Ester Hodges. Ima Joan Gates, Barbara Fleeman. Dean Horsley, Vivian McCutough, Faith White and Jo Ann Fleeman. They were accompanied by their counselor, Mrs. Bobby Nowlln. Mrs. Doyle White and Mrs, Walter Roach motored them to Fernclilf. Winner Goodyear-GE Contest: Just to Make Sure.' NEW YORK (AP)—Enlisted at 15, wounded in Korea, then discharged because ol his age, Juan Torres tried to enlist again. This time the Army told him to send to Puerto Rico for his birth certificate. Mrs. Fred Bo.vett Jr., (right), 400 North 5th St. Blytheville. Is pictured with the new General Electric Refrigerator won in the recent "name (he modern appliance" contest sponsored by Goodyear and General Electric. Sir. Aubrey Hoyd, (left) manager of the Blytheville branch of Goodyear olores, awarded Mrs. Boyell first prize for being judged the winner in a field of approximately 500 contestants. Other winners will be advised by mail. DflETFUS JEEt 11 rr.iln r . . . . Wear Diamonds :iih\\m \i\i\ st GOOD- V YE4R " - TIRES^ 410 W. Main GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE S1O«t4 IN •IYTHCVII.U. MIMPHI5 AND DTIMMKO HAIRY VETCH New Crop Vetch Seed IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Place Your Order Nmv!- \Ve Accept I'M A Purchase Orders Blytheville Soybean Corp. We Finance AUTO & TRUCK REPAIRS Complete Service on All Makes FREE ESTIMATES= COME IN TODAY! BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR COMPANY Walnut & First Phone 4422 Arrived.' Just ,~ SEt OUR' ADVANCi SfliCnON OF-NEW FALL MODELS IN -' ''" 1951 Fashion in Fine HAMILTON WATCHES Only 75c Weekly —F M UP Phone —6856—6857 nHF.IFlJS I Oreif BS ... Wrar Diamond! Ill, VU.M.WIVST.V. I w VUTMU, urtKtvnu :f

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