The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 3, 1951
Page 5
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951 BLYTHEVIU.K, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Arkansas Nen'S Briefs— Leo P. Mclaughlin May Plan 'Comeback' in Hot Springs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LITTLE ROCKj-Leo P. McLaughlin. former mayor of Hot Springs, may be planning a political comeback in • the resort city, says a LJtUe Rock newspaper. In a page-one article yesterday, the Arkansas Democrat, said McLaughlin admitted that "several people have approached me" about re-entering politics. However, McLaughlin was quoted as saying: "I've been busy taking care of my lav, 1 practice ... I haven't encouraged them at all." McLaughlin's long political leadership of Garland County was «nded by a group of World War n veterans, headed by now Gov, Sid McMatli. McMaih was elected Garland County prosecutor. McLatighlm was Incilcted on several charges including malfeasance in office and accepting bribes. However he was cleared by a jury. PAGE FIVx, Maximum Temperatures Here During August Averaged 95.5 fx-Head of Central College Is Dead LITTLE ROCK-—John Gardner Lite, 85, former president of Central College in Comvay and a pioneer Arkansas educator, died in a' hospital here Saturday. A graduate of Ouachita College, he practiced law in Conway and Magnolia and later became a /acuity member at Ouachita. Survivors include his widow, two sons and three daughters. JonesJboro Man Homed by Press Association LITTLE ROCK—Harry McDonald, advertising manager of the Jonesboro (Ark.) Evening Sun has been elected chairman of the advertising section of the Arkansas Press Association. McDonald was elected Saturday at a meeting of about 35 advertising men here. Hot weather'was the big news in Blytheville last month, or at least during Its latter part when the mercury rose to a searing mark of 106 degrees in setting an average maximum temperature of 95.5 degrees for August. In making way for the month of September. August's hottest day was its last, when the ICS-degree mark (believed to be a record high for the city) was attained. The average high for August of 1951 was 8.3 clegres hotter than the average maximum for the same nonlh a year ago when the figure *'as a mere 87.2 degrees. Four Days Above 100 While Blylheville's citizenry alternately mopped its brow and leaded for the swimming hole and ice "house, the mercury six times crossed the 100-rtegree line and did ,t four times in succession Aug. •>8-31 when respective high temperatures of 101, 103, 104 and 106 degrees were reported by R. E^ Bliiylock. official weather observer. But despite the heat, August was iot Blythevillc's driest month In 1951. A total of 1,87 inches fell last nonth while one-Inch less was recorded in May when the total precipitation wa s only .87 inches. On the eighth, ol the month. Blytheville was the hottest city in Arkansas with a mark of 103 degrees. 43 New Books Added to Public * Library Here During August Forty-three new books were ob- ling" by Spellman. tained by the Blytheville Public The following juvenile Library during August, Mrs. Ira [were added: Gray, librarian, announced today. Of tftese, 21 were donated as memorial books and 16 adult and fttx juvenile books were purchased by the library. Memorial book* donated last month Include.the following: In memory of Mrs. Ida Taylor Mlnyard—"Tale of Beatrix Potter. A Biography" by Lane, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Grain, Jr.; "New Garden Encyclopedia" by Seymour, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Samuel P. Morris; "Left Hand of God" by Barrett. Mr. arid Mrs. .James Oates; "There's Always Ad' . venture" by Murphy, Mr. arid Mrs. B. W. Harpole, Jr.; "Letters to New Churches" by Phillips, Mrs. Farmer England; "Handbook of Nature Study" by Comstock, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Monaghan. ,. A ,Iri memory of Mrs. I,yda Maude Hail— "''Crusader in. Crinoline" by jWilson, Mr. and Mrs. E. R, Mason; "Vocations lor Girls" by Lingen. f e!t«r. , Mr. and. Mr.s v .Charles Penn, In memory of' Mrs. George Har^ alson — "Selected Poems" by Lanier, |»Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Friend In memory of Mrs. Hortense Hyde — "Lessons in Loveliness" by Scott, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Friend. In memory of O. C. Gan-ske — "Successful Selling for the New Day" by Simmons. Mr. and Mrs. T. a. Relchel; "God's Men" by j long does it lake for a cigarette to Buck, Mr. and Mrs. James Oates. ' bum "P » mattress? The Htmlington Fire Depart- of books "Engine That Lost its Whistle'' by Cross, "Pawn and while Mountain Expreiis" by Cross, "Fluff and the Fireman" by Cross, "Tommy and the Indians" by Cross, "Five on Treasure Island" by Ely ton, and "Sundae lor Judy" by Friedman. with Fort Smith and Dardanelle running a close second at 102 degrees. There also were a few cheerful spots in Ihe wealher last month. What for instance? It Could Have Been Worse For one thing, Blytheville's high temperature of 106 degrees was good for Ihe number three spot In a state of hot cities Arkadelphia on Ihe same day posted a high of 109 degrees and Magnolia and Prescott, reported in wilh readings of 107. Conway ami pine Bluff a!*o reached the 106-degree mark. no heat fatalities were recorded In Blytheville or Mississippi County. The low maximum temperature last month was 8G degrees recorded Aug. L>2 and the hl^h minimum was 82 degrees on AUK. 26. ' Onco It Was Chilly On Aug. 23. Blythevitle residents spent Ei chilly night, though it may be hard to remember, when the temperature dropped to 56 degrees. Six days were spotted by rain Flier Is Killed In B-26 Crash Three Crew Members Jump to Safety In North Carolina CLINTON, N.C,. Sept. 3. M'j—One flier died In the Hames of an Air force D-26 which crashed and burned in the woods south of here early today. Police Chief K. It. Oumtnie reported. Labor Day Brings New Pledges and 'Warning By The Associated Press Labor Day, 1951, brought new pledges of national tinlly against communism, new praise for labor's contribution to defense, and a proposal to Vv'flrn Russia that the Kremlin will be bomUeii If new K<xl aggre-ssion occurs, Agaiiisl- tills bomber background millions of Americans passed the holktay ai beacl)6s, ball games and The chief saut three other crew i picnics and in endless lines of mot- niemlwi-s parachuted to safety, or carjs Jainmi ug the nation's hlgli- Thc Public Information Office of W iya the Ninth Air Force identified Ihe three survivors as Captain R. L Svmsnker, the pilot, of Tcpeka. Kas,: Sgt. Edward C. Bouchereau. the crew chief, of New Orleans; and Slaff SB!. J, A. Bun-OH-s, a passen- j Bcr. of Dcnnlslon, Tex. The Idra- Uiy of the dead airman was withheld, pending notification of his family. Tin- plane was on a routine raining flight from Love Field, with Aug. 9 being the wettest with 53 inches. The mean temperature i hall way between high mid low) for last month was 8^5 degrees. For the same period a year ago, it was 17,1 degrees. Experts Study Wreckage of Two B-47 Stratojets; Two Killed WICHITA, Kas.. Sept. 3. Technical Experts studied the wreckage of two 90-ton B-47 strato- jet bombers today in an effort to learn what caused them to collide and crash Ih flames. Four test pilots—two in each of the swept-wing planes—died in the crash Saturday nipHt. The Air Force joined the Boeing Airplane Company, makers of the Planes, in the investigation. The planes cost $3,000.000 each and have a sjieed of more than 600 miles per hour. The collision occurred five miles northeast of Wichita while the planes were on a test night. Boe- ng tests the B-47S before turning them over to the'Air Force.' The dead Included Douglas C. Meimbargor. 31. Springfield. Mo.. Boeing's chief test pilot; Chester A. Eric R. Oppenhclmer, 32. Wcstport, Conn., and Steve Gatti, 37, Renton Wash. Boeing said all were excellent .rilots with long civilian nnd mil- .tary experience. , Nationalist China to Ignore Jap Treaty, Spokesman Says TA1PEH, Formosa. Sept. 3- (a>j— Nationalist China asserted today it will not be bound by'any Japanese Peace Treaty signed in San Francisco. • Nor, government spokesman Shen Chang-Huan added iri a statement, will such a treaty affect relations between Nationalist China and Japan, Neither the" Nationalists nor Red China were invited to the San Francisco treaty conference. The Nationalists contend they should have been invited because hey fought Japan in mainland 3hina for several years before and luring World War II, The Nationalists marked the ixth anniversary of V-J today, but n an atmosphere of bitterness*and :orrow. The mood was reflected by the >Ificia! Central Daily News, which laid Soviet Russia had robbed Na- lonalist China of the (raits of vic- ory by conquering the mainland by >roxy. Burning Time Tested In West Virginia HUNTINGTON, W.Va.' tjp}— How ment, making- a series of tests, found that a standard spring 1 mattress will be destroyed in two and one-half hours. It plans to find out about other types of mattre&ses, too The test was made in a frame house erected for the experiment in the department's drill area. A cigarette left on the mattress set a smouldering fire which burned a hole all the way through in one hour and 11 minutes. It took one hour and 45 minutes for the mat- tres^ to break into name. Forty- five minutes lattr, there waa nothing left but ashes. In memory of LeRoy Criner — "Sister Carrie" by Dreiser, Barbara •nd Rosemary Monaghan. In memory of Mrs. O. D. Moultrie "Boom Town Boy" by Lenski, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Norris. In memory of Mrs. Flora Gesell —"Ambassadors" by James. Mr. and Mr*. Matt Monaghan; "Modern American Poetry" by Untermeyer, Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Shelton; "AJ1 About Modern Decorating" by Gillies, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Black; "Gay Parties for All Occasions" by Harbin, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Mori inger. In memory of J. W. Alexander— "Louis Pasteur" by Dubos, Mr. and .Mrs. O. W. Coppeclge; "Nelson the tfSallor" by Grenfell, Mrs. Carroll Blakemore; "Tennessee, A Guide to the State" by the Writers Program, Mrs. Virgil Greene, Miss Evelyn Blythe and Mrs. Erne-st Parker. Adult books added by the library in August include: "Sleeping Witness" by Hebertlen. "Enter Mrs. Belchamber" by Cadeli. "Proper Study of Mankind" by Chase, "Few Buttons Missing" by Fisher, "Sudden Glory" by Sumner, "Dark Adventure" by Pease, "Woman Called Fancy" by Yerby, "Case of the Fiery Fingers" by Gardner. "Mr. Smith" by Bromfield. "Loneliest Girl In the World" by Fearing, "Man and God" by Go!- lancz, "Bonus Pitcher" by Walden, "New York 22" by chase, "Fowl Play" by DuBcis, "Stranger Beside I Ball Clinic, Dcpt. 4204, Excclsio Me Oy Seeley, and "The Found- • Springs, Missouri. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism How to Avoid Crlppltng Deformities An amazing newly enlarged 44- page book entitled "Rheumatism will be sent free to anyone who wl write for it. It reveais why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief am fail to remove the causes of the trouble; explains a proven special i?,ed non - surgical, non - medica You incur no nblieatlon in send ing for this Instructive book. It may be the means of saving you years o untold misery. Write today to-Thi Registered Durocs FOR SALE 40 Open Gilts—20 Young Boars Thursday, Sept. 6—Sikcsron, Mo. by S. E. Mo. Duroc Breeders Association Writ* for Catalog J. Leonard Peerman, See. Wm. Z. Baker, Pres. Jackson, Mo. Sikeston, Mo. Coltharp. Jr., Newport, Ark.; Illegitimate Birth Rote on Increase FRANKFURT, Germany <AP> — Nearly half a million illegitimate children have been bom in the western rones of Germany since 1945, and a Munich picture magazine claims 280,000 or these were fathered by Allied troops. The magazine cites no official source for its assertions, but the West German Government reports 449,49* children born out of wedlock in the Allied zones since 1945. Government officials declined to estimate how many were children nf occupation soldiers and their report does not include a detailed breakdown, post-war figures show a far higher rate than before the Allied occupation. Coal ranks next to gold In value of Alaskan mineral deposits. Dal , Tex., to Lnngley Air Force Base in Virginia, Inquiry Planed The infcnnatlon office said an inquiry into the cause of Ihe uccl- fleut will set under way shortly. Earlier, CAA officials at Bhle- thenthal Field at Wilmington, N.C.. hail reported they had been in radio contact wilh the pilot of the shi]). They said he reported he was running low on gns and that he and hts crew were preparing to ball out. The plane was reported-en route frcm Dallas. Tex., to Lungley Field, Va None of the crew members was Identified. •ya. The military proposal for meeting Red aggression was made by George Meany, ser-retary-treasurer of the American Federation of Labor. In a major AFL address, broadcast <Mutual) nationwide yesterday. Meany said: "II the Soviet leaders were made to understand in clear nnd unmistakable terms that further sion anywhere against free nations would subject the Kremlin to attack, there would be no more aggression-" President Truman, preparing to fly to the Japanese Peace Conference at San l-^ncLsco, issued statement saying llmt labor is pnri of /the American team, along with management n n d government working out the nation's debtiny. Secretary of Defense Marshall said American labor "has consistently stressed its stake in the free way of 1 " life and ha.s made grea 1 contributions to the preservation o thnt life." AFL, President William Grcei and CIO President Philip Murray McFarland Tells Senators They Must Face 'Overtime' Work WASHINGTON. Sept, 3. iMP) Senate Democratic Lender McFarland of Arr/ona warned his colleagues today they must put in some overtime If Congress is to finish up its chores by Oct. \ and go home. "We are up to date now on the must Hsl." McFarland told a reporter. "We've had to do a Httle pushing and there's more aiicnd of us." Tiie overtmie system worked on the $7,^86,250,000 foreign aid bill which the Senate pushed through tost week in two extended days. Senator Edwin C. Johnson (D- Colo) said the unusual speed on this bill "shows the drive to go home Ls on." He said he has no doubt the Oct. 1 quitting goal will be met. The Senate was fn recess today, will hoJd a loJce» session Tuesday and then return to the lawmaktng grind Wednesday, House members—wailing for the Senate la catch up—are on & 19- tfay vacation until Sept, 12. 'Next major bills -for'Hhe Senate Jap-Pakistan Trade Starts KARACHI <AP> - Karachi ha been linked with Japanese ports aft ;r a 10-year lapse when the Nip ;jon Osakn Shosen Kalsha Line re sinned service this month. The "Nnnkai Marii' left a load o tex'.Jles and textile machinery, car rylng Pakistan raw materials In re turn. are a 55,800,000,000 struction bill and a military con- record-break- If yott w« Mident m Vilmmitti Matin dpsrie ntn's it MM! t» svff may get at the real cause of nervous it MM! t» svfftr irtm* Jittery Nerves • Loss of Appetite Digestive Upsets -'Mental Depression Constipation • Insomnia if th««« »ymptom» or* du« to dietary d»- ficienti«i which occur only wh«n tha doily intak* of Vitamint B,, B 2 , and Niacfn it l»n than th« minimum daily requirement ovtr a prolonged period. Theie nonspecific i/mptonn do not in themtelv«t prove a dietary deficiency and may hav* other cautct or b* due to functional condition!. Medical authorities now know that many of the above-mentioned common ailmenU are caused by lack of vitamins mid minerals. So, if that's the reason you are suffering, you may end your complaints in an amazingly short time ... by taking" the "miracle compound" BEXEL SPECIAL FORMULA ! ng armed services appropriatioi arrying more than $50,000.000,00' vnen it passed the House. ent messages to foreign workers, trough the State Department's Voice of America" overseas broad- asts, Green said Uuit ''when trade un- ons fall under control of the stale, orkers become slaves of dictator- nip. , . " Murray's overseas message said lat American workers "are against oaclionary fascism nnd they are gainst reactionary Soviet ays ten hat kills liberty and places unions 11 strait Juckel.s." •Housing Credit Rules Are Eased WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. (/P) — jovernment credit regulations oil ower priced homes have been eased help encourage construction of new houses for defense workers id military personnel. A bill relaxing the down-payment 1 and payoff regulations was signed nto law Saturday by President riuman. The Federal Reserve System followed up immediately by pull ing into effect a revision of it* Regulation X" which has been In effecl since last October. First Cellophane Ktr&l sheet of cellophane pio- uced commercially In Ihe United itales was marie on a casting nia- hlue at Niagara I'-alls. N. Y., In S'24. Beautiful Matched 3-PIECE PEN and PENCIL SET $950 I. iu,« «nd lol« *^ lenlaltenal elfer. VALUE Ptui Tube or Jar of Famous KRANK'S SHAVE KREEM with DIE X IN Brushless or Lather >lz TOTAL VALUE $4.10 for only About hall the meal eaten by members of the u. S. Armed Services is beef. Most of - the other half Is pork. KIRBY PROGRAM SCHEDULf KOSE 860 On Your Dial Tuesday, Sepl. 4, 1951 MORNING 5:45—Sign On 5:45—Musical Roundup 0:00—News 6:05—Farm Fair 6:15—Musical Round Op 6:45—Southern Gospel Singers 1:00--News 7:05--Yawnin' In Mawnln' 8:00—News 8:15—Blng Slugs 8:30--KOSE Kapers 9:00—Woman's Viewpoint 0:30--Tin Pan Alley 8:45- -Dearest Mother 10:00--News 10:05—Modern Concert HaU 10:30—Meet the Band 11:00- -News, 11:05—Farm Frolic* AFTERNOON 12:00- -News 13:15—Noon Serenade 12:30—Cotton Area Forecast 1:00—Behind the World New» 1:05—Matinee Melodies 1:30—Guest Star 1:45—Navy Band 2:00—News 2:05—Hillbilly' Round Dp 3:00—News 3:05—Hcptime 1:00--Mews 4:05—Murray's Madhouse 5:00—News 5:05—Record R«ck 5:30—Buchanan Scoreboard 5:45—Stars on Parade 6:00—News 6:05—Evening Serenade 6:15-Slgn OH YOU CAN HAVE cornea to yon in easy-to- take, safety-sealed capsules that contain tha essential B-vilamins, Iron, and trace minerals known to be essential in human nutrition. 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