The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1949 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 15, 1949
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

" MONDAY, 'AUGUST 15, 1949 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COUROSK FAGV 1HREE Labor is Critical OfGOPChairman Democratic Bigwigs Think Opposition Swinging Far to Right WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. <AP) — The political arm of tlie American Federation of Labor lias Joined the Democratic National Committee In criticizing the election of Guy Ga- In-lelson of New Jersey as H«piibli- can National chairman. Tlie APL political unit. Labor's League (or Political Education, said in its weekly paper that Gabrielson 1.5 violently anti-labor. It reported that he voted fo Senator Tail (H- Ohio) at the last Republican Na- liotial convention and distributed 1.000,000 leaflets designed to convince New Jersey working men that the Tall-Hartley law is aood for .them. < "The Republican Party for the first time, as n party .is making the Tatt-leci drive to destroy free labor unions in the United States .1 major party policy for the 1950 elections, "the paper added. The Democratic National Committee declared in its weekly bulletin that the Republican old guard has succeeded in electing "the kind of man they want" to be national chairman. "He can call upon big business for money and they know he won't es|X>iise any 'progressive nonsense' while spending it," Ihc Democratic commit'ee said. "Thus the Republican Party swings openly to the right." Pitching Horseshoes BY BILLY ROSE Teachers, Too Tired To Talk, Make Good Wives, the Doctor Says BUFFALO, N.Y.. Aug. 15. (AP) — Fat men make the best husbands, a net school teachers the best wives. That's the word horn the director of the National Institute for Human Relations. Dr. J;:mes F. Bender of New York City declared at the closing summer session convocation of Buffalo State Teachers College the fat man is the least likely to want a divorce, he is a tender and faithful lover and he is more e-isily persuaded to wash the dishes and get up at night to look nt the baby. Bender, who thinks he's the "roiy- poly type" himself, had this to say to maritally inclined gentlemen: "School teachers love children and they make good mothers . Teachers are well adjusted personalities as a rule and are less inclined to be neurotic than the average American woman." Furthermore, he said when a woman has been giving classroom lectures all day long, she return? home at night too tired to talk, this Is "sheer heaven" to most married males. Hot Weather Too Much For Native of Tibet LITTLE HOCK. Ark.. Aug. IS. OF) —The Little Rock zoo's only yak— a furry, cold weather animal—died of sunstroke Friday. Zoo officials snirt the animal's temperature reached 103 before death. Tibet Is the native hnbitat of the fur-bearing yak. Maximum temperature in Little Rock that day was 97 degrees. Back in the days when I was earning rny matjes and macaroons by rhyming "orange juice" with "foreign Juice," I once sat up all night with a melody writer, working on a ditty called "How Can 1 Live in Russia when My Heart's in Tennessee?" When we finally called it a day, it was day, and as we emerged from the Tin Pan Alleycat's apartment on West 41th Street, lie invited me to have breakfast with him at The Lambs club across the street. The Lambs, as you know, is the Union League and Sigma Chi of show business, and anybody who puts In an appearance before noon is apt to be examined for holes in the head, but when we got to the dining room, a .snowy-templed Did sent was already finishing his breakfast. As the waiter went to the kitchen for our grapefruit, I saw the old boy furtively up-end the sugar bowl and dump the cubes into his pocket. Then he straightened his tie mid left. "Did you see what I think I Just saw?" I asked the melody writer "I did." said my friend, "and If you don't mind listening to a story this early in the morning. ..." Around the turn and twist of the Century, the man who had stole the sugar was the most popular musical comedy sVsir on Broad a Handsome T Iarry whose tenor voice was a mating call to thousands of flllttcry matrons. Foi years, his lake-home pay was al mo^t a thousand a week, but thi performer never let it go la his head or wallet. "Banks fall am mattresses burn," was the way h explained it. "Tlie best thing to do with (he stuff is get rid of It." And get rid of it he did. He bought everything he took a fancy to, and what he couldn't spend he gave away—according to old-timers, there was hardly a guy in show I business, who at one time or an- ; other, hadn't touched him for a fin ] and gone away with a sawbuck. But then came 'he day no mat- I inee idol believes is on the cat- [ endar — the unholy day when, wrinkles show up and jobs don't. And since the Idol, at the time. ! didn't have t\vo bits to his famous : name, it looked like the end of the line and no trolley car back. Fortunately for him, however, he was a member of The Lambs, and for years this excellent organization has maintained an informal little slush fund for just such emergencies. The custodian of the fund sent for him and told him not to worry, that his rent and eats would be taken care of, and that he'd get enough pocket money to keep him In cigarettes and Variety. One morning, though, a few weeks later, the manager of the club's dining room saw the old actor do a funny thing—empty the sugar bowl. Intrigued, he decided to follow him and see what he did with the sweets. In front of the Hotel Claridge, the manager saw the ex-star amble up to a policeman's horse, pat its schnozz and hand It several lumps of sugar. Then he continued down Broadway to the Empire Theater and went through the same routine with a hayburner hitched to an ice wagon. And when the manager decided he had seen enough, the old boy was playing Mr. Bountiful for a milkman's svvayback In front of tlie New Amsterdam. . . . "It's a touching story," I said. "Broke as he Is, the old-timer is still walking down Broadway giving lungs away—still running Irue ti orm." "That's the way Ihe Lambs fig- ire it," said the melody writer, 'and we certainly aren't going to stop him. Afler all, there are too uany of us who have tasted his iugar ourselves." Top Chinese Communist Reported Deod of T8 CANTON. China, Aug. 15—oi'i—A Nationalist Army spokesman told a leu's conference today that Mao Tze-iung. top Chinese Communist eader, had died in Peiping July n of tuberculosis. The spokesman attributed (he rciJort to "very reliable information." However, there was no elaboration. Ot was the second time in I'A-O days the Chinese Nationalists had mentioned Mao's death. They assert^ Saturday he was either dead "or critically ill," quoting Intelligence reports. That account was regarded as dubious). More ton-miles of air express are flown in one month now than were transported in an entire year a little more than a decade ago. SUES TO ANNUL IHVORCK — Mrs. Frances Parah holds nei son, Donald, 5, who is suing New York state supreme court In New York City for annulment of his parents divorce. The petition claims a 1 Heno divorce obtained by his mother and guarulan, is not valid because she was not a bona fide resident of Nevada. The boy also asks $50,000 damages, claiming his father, Henry Farah ,a fabrics manufacturer, misrepresented his finanda position in the divorce agreement Action was started by the mother on behalf of her son. (AP Wire- photo). Hobby Deportment Wilt Be Feature Of Northeast Arkansas Exposition Complete Univrriil jotnr Kits. Iniernaiiorul-ipproted • rid triple-checked by Ini«r- (Utipnal engineer* to deliver ririgLnil.pAtc performance in •o> truck. ~ INTERNATIONAL" HARVESTER 3/2 SOUTH 2»PSt PHONE 863 Tli« newest department for the Northeast Arkansas District Fair, and due to be one of the most Interesting, Is the Hobby Exhibit, added to the general departments tor the ftrsl time this year. Charles Bittner and O. c. Schwartz, co-superintendents, said :oday that early Indications Ehowcd that an excellent exhibit would be on display, and that co-operation on the part of hobbyists was very good. It has not yet been determined where the new exhibit will be displayed, but it is hoi>ed to have it housed in the exhibit building now under sonstructlon. No cash iirlves will be made In this division, but two huge trophies will go to the winners of the collections and crafts and model work classes. Small trophies will be awarded to the best In each of the following classes: Collection of natural history, historical collection, and specialized classes, woodworking, model building, leatheicruft. plastics, radio and electrical devices and miscellaneous group covering soap sculpturing, shells, fly tying nnd photography. Coleman Stevens has been nameci to conduct the photography display. The chairmen in this department said that they wen making plans for a gun collection display, the dls- >lay of a working model locomotive, under (lax*, race cars, and control and free flight model alr- ilaues, as well u collections of miniature picture* and button collections, and so forth. Film on Sex Education Designed for Sixth-Grade Children Is Scheduled NEW YORK, Aug. 15-W-A film on sex education designed for six- year-old children Is planned tor exhibition In schools, before parent study groups and In teacher- tralnin- courses. Tlie film Is planned bv Eddie Albert, producer of the' movie "Human Growth," which was released for children In the seventh grade a year ago. Albert said yesterday the new film, "Human Beginnings," will be made because parents felt t h n t "even the scvnth grade was too late In the life of a child" to start sex education. Comedy as well us psychology has 11 big part in Albert's life. He Is playing the lead In the Broadway musical "Miss Liberty." See International Sterling's lovely, romantic pattern. Now on display at our store. Pay only 50c down, 50c weekly per place setting D H EIFI S Ueel llmCm . . . Weir II :tlb\UM \l\l\ I ii munm. Kiimnm IM HUBBARD & HOKE Refrigerator INVITES YOU TO SEE THIS HUGE 9.3 CUBIC FOOT PHILCO WITH THE MOST MODERN CONVENIENCES NOW ONLY The Latest Features in Refrigeration Think of il this huge 3.3 cubic foot refrigerator wilh all the late conveniences and services at this low price. Zero /.one Freezer, fully enclosed for true zero zone frozen food storage. ..with sunr-fasl freeing ice tray shelf. Adjustable shelves may be adjuslcd any way you want to accomodale ill sizes and shapes of food. Two glass covered crispers..,. meal storage drawer. .. .dry storage bin..-.self closing door latch. .. .hermetically sealed unit....easy oul ice (rays. 5 year warranty. Come in....see il today. It's the refrigerator value of the year. Yours for Only $30.35 Down-Pay Only $13.18 per Month Exclusively in Blytheville at . . . HUBBARD & HOKE APPLIANCE co

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free