The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 1951 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 4, 1951
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Page 7
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JTJMPAT, gBTTEMBEK 4, WB1 Arkansas News Briefs— Two Celebrations Keep Labor Day in Eye of State Citizenry By TUB ASSOCIATED PREM ArkansunB lor the most part went about business »» usual Labor Day, but two big celebrations kept th« holiday iijhe public eye, Thrw thousand persons turned out at Hurricane Creek for » big Rtynolds Metals Company barbecue featuring a speech by J, Louis Ifcynoldi, vice president of the firm. I And In Ljttl« Rock, a day-long celebration highlighted by a " P«rade wai sponsored by the American Federation of Labor. The Little Rock festivity was marred by a' morning shower, but (he sun broke through by the time the barbecue and speeches began. Thousands of persons attended the observance, sponsored by *0 Little Rock trade unions and 20 other locals from Arkansas cities. The two principal speakers were William 8. Tyson, solicitor for the u. S. Labor Department, and C. E. Bundy, APL organizer. In DeValLs BluH, the sixth annual While River water carnival was held. Topping the program were boat races and » beauty contest. Armed Ex-Convict Sought for Rope MALVERN—An ex-convict, said to be armed and dangerous, is being sought in the rape of a 10-year-old girl near Malvern. Hot Spring County Prosecutor Joe'w. McCoy said yesterday the man was Frank Reynolds, about 42, of Possum Trot community, southwest of here. Arkansas state Police have broadcast a pickup order of Reynolds, who McCoy said has served time on liquor law violations In the boys industrial school and federal prisons. The child was attacked-about two weeks ago as she slept in a home at De Roche community, where she was visiting, McCoy jaid, Sheriff's Deputy Cleared in Shooting MOUNTAIN HOME-Baxler County Deputy sheriff Noah Pistk has been exonerated in the fatal shooting of Dale Vickers in the Big Plat community, t A coroner's jury yesterday ruled the death of justifiable homicide Bheriff J. D. King Jr., said Vickers was shot while resisting arrest. BLTTHEVTLLg. Beauty Takes Over Boardwalk; Miss America Goes on Display ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.. Sept. 4. CAP)— Beauty takes over the boardwalk today at 51 hopefuls for the title of Miss America has never been called off because of rain. Pageant officials, scanning cloudy skies, drew some consolation from the weatherman's compromise—no sun but no rain. The overcast skiea resulted yesterday in one of th* most drawn- out registrations In Miss America history. But despite grounded planes and hectic Labor Day weekend travel, all the entries from 44 sUt«s, four major cities. Puerto Rico, Hawaii and Canada vrere clocked in at 8 p.m. Contest rules keep the girls virtually under plate glass—you can look all you want but they are prohibited from even talking to you. Dates? That's out of the question. Truman Seeks Peace in Democratic Party as Well as for the World SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 4. tip)— President Truman today sought to bring - peace to his party as well as to the world. L Here for a. major 'address open*his the Japanese peace, conference tonight, the President took" time out to help soothe ruJfled feelings within the Democratic Party. His diplomatic speech. In the" War Memorial opera House where the United Nations was born. Is «et for 7:30 pjn. (9:33 p.m. EST). His political talks—in his familiar off-the-cuff manner—will follon- « Democratic luncheon at the Fairmont Hotel at I p.m. (3 pjn., EST) at which upwards ex 750 of the faithful are expected. Democrats irom 11 western states were invited to the luncheon The Democratic -National Committee arranged the affair and sent Mrs. India Edwards, vice chairman and head of its women's division to participate. Also present were James Roosevelt, son of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Mrs. E. H. .Heller, Democratic committeewoman. Venice Sees 'Big Party' Of Century ..- .. Sept. 4. WJ- This historic city of lovers and assassuis saw its biggest blow-out of a hall century last night. A Mexican mystery millionaire set. the mark with a *200,o<x> party at which guests wore everything from lionsklns lo shrouds. Dukes and counts trooped in by regiments, rubbing shoulders with the wealthy ot three continents. But many of the top notables invited by dapper, monocled Don Carlos de Bestegui did not bother to come. Those who did attend danced and wined the night away. But after it w-s all over, lew of them knew mucli about De Bestegui, except that he has millions and seems to know how to spend them. De Bestegui. who gave the lavish "housewarming" to open the palace lie has restored on the fabled Grand Canal, « almost unknown in his native Mexico. His father, Miguel de Bestegui; was ambassador to Spain before the Mexican revolution began in 1910. The family has vast land holdings in Mexico. Lived In Europe Don Carlos was born in Mexico City, but has spent most of his life in Europe. He had planned to spend ^50,000 for last night's extravaganza, but wound up laying out closer to »200,000. He bought the palace two years ago for »500.000 and reportedly spent- »6,250,000 modernizing and decorating it with a fortune in paintings and tapestries. The invitation list looked like 'a replica ot the Almanach d« Gotha — who's who of European royalty. Signs Are Posted De Bestegui also posted signs throughout the canal city inviting the "lower classes" to drop around and peer In at the festivities and maybe munch a little salami distributed by his servitors. They dropped around— one of the biggest crowds seen [or years in this center of heavy unemployment and strong communism. When De Bestegui gave them a gay wave from his balcony, some cheered but more hissed. Several group* of youths chanted derisively, "Duce, Duce." Inside the palace about -«00 guests showed up. One Venice policeman jatd it was "just as well." "I figure." he said, "if all 3.000 of those invited had come — counting a minute for each of them to get out of their gondolas —it would take So hours just to get them Into the party." Hollywood Signs Up Real-Life Cowboys NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION IN WILSON SCHOOL DISTRICT NO 25 OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS Notice is hereby given that [he annual school election in the above named District will be held on September 25, 1951, for th« following purposes: The election of > member of By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 4. (AP) _ Casey Tibbs is a lean, soft-spoken man of 22 years with « peaches- and-cream complexion and dark wavy hair. You'd never suspect that he was one of the country's ace rld- ttt of broncs and bulls. Tibbs and a dozen of his colleagues have been brought to Holly- wod to lend authenticity to "Bronco Buster," a rodeo movie. Between scenes he gave me some pointers on his perilous profession. Case, who hnils from Port Pierce, S.D. (he calls it "Forl Peer"), is handsome enough to compete with the Hollywood, heroes. But, admitted a producer who considered him for a contract, "Hollywood couldn't pay him more than he makes on rodeos," " . "A good rider can make between $20,000 and $30,000 a year." Tjbbs told me. "But it's a gamble all the way. You, see a rodeo rider doesn't get any salary; the only money he makes is from prizes. And if his kick is bad, he can even lose money because he has to pay an entrance fee for every event—anywhere from 450 to $150." Eiperlence Illustrated He Illustrated this with his experience with the sheriff's rodeo in Los Angeles. Last-year he competed and won a mere $150. not enough to take care of his plane fare. But a week ago he snagged $1.271, which (lie County Board of Education for a term of 5 years. The election of 1 director for a term of 5 years, and 1 director for a term of 2 years. To submit the question of voting a total school tax of 45 mills, as set out in the District's budget, which shall Include, in addition to the mlllage for the operation and maintenance of . the schools and for the payment of the principal and interest of outstanding bond issues, a continuing building fund millage tax of. 1 mills to be voted for the purpose of paying the principal and interest of a proposed bond issue of $67.995. to be Issued to erect and equip new school buildings. Said bond issue will run for approxiamlely 20 years. In addition to the mill- age above recited, the issue will be secured by a pledge of the surplus derived each year from a building fund tax of 1814 mills voted for the District's bond issues now outstanding. Any surplus revenue from the building fund millage, after the payment of principal and Interest of the bonds maturing that year and providing for the next six months' interest on all outstanding bonds, may be used by the District for any other school purpose. The polls will open at 8:00 o'clock a.m. and will close at 6:30 o'clock p.m. os September 25. 1951, at the following polling places in the Dis- :rict. to-wit: whitton School and, Wilson Tavern. | . GIVEN this 25 day of August 1951. Board of Directors, Wilson School District No. 25 of Mississippi County, Arkansas By J. H. Grain, President and J. E. Crain, Secretary Is not bad for one day'i p»y. Despite the uncertainty of reward. Tibbt has no complaint. Two years ago. he became the youngest man ever to win the Rodeo Cowboy | Championship, which means that he I won more events In one year thin any other rodeo performer. ! "It'» A Good Life" t "It's a good life and exciting, too," he admitted. "Every year there are more rodeos to play. There used to be around SOO or 600. but now there are 1.000. Of course, there are a lot more con-boys competing, too." Casey is on the move from Janu-| ary until mid-November, which Is | the extent of Die rodeo season. (In-i cldentally, he culls it "rodeeo," noli "rodayo.") His longest stop u for] Die Madison Square Garden event' in New York. He's there for about! 30 days. I asked Casey how many bones he i has broken. He knocked on «ome wood and replied, "I've been lucky; I haven't broken a bone since 194s' when I busted my ankle. I busted the same ankle lliree times. Voung Onn Get Hurt "Actually, It's the younger ones starting out that break bones As you get older In this business you learn how to lake the (alls so you won't get hurt. Luckily I started when I was 14, and I had been brought up on a ranch, so I was able to lenrn early." Rodeo riders haven't been able to get insurance until lately, he said, anrl even now (lie rate is almost prohibitive. So a brone buster's medinal bills also have to come out of his prize money, if any. Most hazardous of the events Is the bullriding, he observed. "Your legs can get banged up In the chute." he said. "If you're riding a horse and don't get thrown off, you can get off on another horse. But there's only one way to get off a bull 'and that's by hitting the ground. Those bulls are unpredictable critters, too; you never can tell when one might come at you." Most rodeo performers are veterans at; 3D'and I asked Casey ho' long he plans to keep riding, . "I figure to quit when I'm 30." he replied. "If I can find some other line of work it'll .be sooner. I've been champion so I don't have that to shoot for. I've always told myself I'd quit If I thought I was slipping. I'd rather get out and keep my health." Real Estate LOANS • Commercial • Residential • Farm Best Service—Best Terms TERRY Abstract & Realty Co. 213 Walnut Phone 2381 406 W. Main Phone 4591 SALE—CUT-PRICED THIS WEEK REG. 107.95 M-W WASHER REG. 224.95 DELUXE M-W REG. 57.95 M-W OIL HEATER <-von» iwirlator action wo»h«i 9-tb». clotrw quickly, thoroughly. Famoui lovell wringer— 2' balloon rolli— t poiltiont—pr«»ur* adjutti from I-MO Ibi. Wr* drain pump.... 106.88 JTewM/7 f, \J-T.\JU fore, tern* Save now on rhh quality refrigerator. Freeier Soldi 28-lb«. froien food., rood frerttr for meat,, rwin 19-qt. Food rreihener.. Removable hclf-ihelf. 4 convenient Jiffy k« trey reteo.ej. PAY AS LITTLE AS $5 DOWN ON WARDS UY-AWAY PUN ettirmt Stive money, fuel. Heats 3-4 rmi. Teih provei giv« 22.0% more hoal per got. rhan 4 ortieri ferted. Pilot bums 42 hr». on 1 gal. 4-5 rm. size. Was 71.95, Now 66.88; (ank 7.95; fan 15.95 Attention Farmers: ' If you are interested in getting the "KNOW-HOW" of using NO-HO o control grass and weeds in cotton you are cprdially invited to visit the farms of Godfrey While & Sons, three mile* north of OsceoU on Vgh- way 61, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon of this week. Demonstrations will be held from one to fonr o'clock each afternoon * 8 NOHn, u rvt NO-HO to show how it should be applied. Some of the plants have already * e vnuA y ' " nd lt , Ca " he Scen how e * s - v il is «° conlro1 *«» and weeds •f NO-HO m properly used. All of the plants were planted with a hi^drop Planter to a stand. Th.s planter will be shown actually planting cotton" in fact a complete job of land preparation, planting, spravinir with orel • few instances were as much as $30.00 to $40.00. Several of the experiment stations have proven that grass and weeds can he controlled m cotlon for as little as $6.00 to $10 00 by they point out that H The main reason for havinR these demonstrations is to actually spray cotton and how how to apply NO-HO to cotton, as well ». show the results . of using It. Godfrey White & Sons 3 Miles North of Osceola, Hiway 61 TO BLYTHEVILLE The BIG- FREE COOKING SCHOOL THAT ALL ARKANSAS IS TALKING ABOUT Thursday, Sept. 6-8 PM WOMEN'S CLUB BUILDING, FAIRGROUNDS • GRAND PRIZE • This Beautiful $269.95 Dutch Oven Gat Rang* Many, Many Other Free Prizes Free Maylag Menus to Everyone NOTHING TO BUY - AU, FREE! ONE SESSION ONLY — DOORS OPEN 7:00 P.M. SEE & HEAR Maytag's Noted Home Economist All foods prepared by Home Economist, Ann Peteraon, we « /urnijhsd br FORSYTHE'S Grocery & Market • Co-Sponsors • Curt'* Bakery Grapette Bottling Co. Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. Bestway Cleaner* Nunn Provision Co. The Crafton Co. Fred Caliihan Blytheville Propane Co.,1 nc. Norlh Hiway 61 "GAS HAS MANY USfS" Phofl* 2061

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