The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 15, 1951
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLTTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER HEWS HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Jap Peace Treaty Will Send Luxury-Bound U.S.Colonials Back to Land of High Prices NEW YORK (AP)—Signing of the Japanese Peace Treaty will start a new migration to America. It Is (he signal lor the mass return of some of our natives, sometimes referred to overseas as "the With Allied government supervision lifting In both Japan and Germany, (he American colonials are finding th?lr privileges and their Jobs evaporating. .Many, let out of one post, ire American colonials." And the long frantically grabbing lor a spot with voyage home Is going to be a sadj other American agencies operating disillusionment to many of them. | around the world. Anything to keep Who are the American colonial??! from coming back to the reality They are a post-war phenomenon. They are U.S. citizens who. ever since the end ol the second world war, have remained In foreign here, For * number who have com« home have written back to them: 'Tor hcnven'x sake, be smart and stay over Ihere on the gravy train long as you can, The prices here countries and represented (he American wny—in one wny or another. , will murder you ' Some spread culture from the By and largei the American co- Voice of America. Some scattered | lonials did about as fine a Job as dollars Jor the EGA. Some held j could be expected, given the temn- cierical or civilian executive po.stsl tatlons they had. But it's a good In our .swollen stalls that.supervised thins most of Ihem are going to occupied Germany and Japan, j come back home Some represented iceilminte biisl-j T |ie American Isn't, meant, by na- ncsscs. A JCK wore 20th century jturc or training lo be either a co- carpetbRRgcrs. trying to browbeat a fast buck out of a fallen foe. Rut one common bond usually i linked all American colonials, [rood ! or bad. They had IKe easier there than they'd ever had it here. Man I.olls al Ease A man who had been lucky to afford three beers nt a sidestrret standup bar back home found could loll at ease in lonial—or a colonial boss. •ATUKPAY, gEPT«MWr« It, M*| x&e^j&S^&SvS&SSSv* acre an hour. The Inventor it s««n above with hU plow. Conference Committee Agrees On Military Building Program WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. My- maker: additional magazines and plush clublSenntc and House conferees reach-.inert storehouses; completion there and alford all the Scotch and|ed nurccment yesterday on a JS—'-•-•-—'• -- • " 804.301,118 military construction profirnm—largest ever approved by Congress in a single package. Included are appropriations total- soda he' could consume. A housewife used to doing her own laundry back in Kansas Oily discovered that in Berlin or Tokyo her budget might cover a gardener, a maid, n cook, governess and a girl-of-all-work. Nope, they'd never had It so good. The wise ones took the good times ss a windfall, did their jobs well, and put by their money for a rainy day. But the lush living also turned a lot of heads. And . the American colonial at his worst was more Insufferable than the worst type of British colonial, whose bad manners he aped but whose sureness of authority he never quite achieved. Who Won War? The favorite bleat of this type of American colonial, when he couldn't get the price he wanted on the black market or the Ice melted in his highball, was an Injured. "Welt. who won the war anyway? We've ?ot to keep these people In their place." But he didn't fool the average German or Japanese. They knew who won the war: the American soldier, not the American. colonial. Now the lush years are about over. It Won't Be M' Arthur Boulevard After All — Southerner Preferred MURTHEESBORO, Tenn., Sept. 15. W— Brosd street li going to lUy Broad «rt«t, n wont b,?:«,*»d>liac5tnw' Bbule- tard alter all ' '< City Council voted last night to reeclnd previous action naming the street in honor of General Douglas MacArthur, whose wife is th« former Jean Palrcloth «1 Murfreesbonx A petition wa« presented the Council bearing names ol 700 persons protesting the change in the street's name. Some of the slgn- «r» threatened to move off the it reel, saying they lelt that If a change was In order It should be named for some famous southern general. Th« MacArthurs received a he- roe*' welcome on a one-day visit to this old Civil War town last spring. Int. J51.784.COO jects. lor Arkansas pro- If the House and Senate concur, the bill will go to President Truman. Only one change was made by the conferees, but the Swat* had increased several appropriations and these must be approver! by the House. These are the Arkansas projects: Army field forces facilities Camp Chaffee, Fort Smith: troop suportlng facilities, training facilities. land and utilities. «1,942,900. Camp Robinson, Little Hock: land, troop supporting facilities and utilities, 13,521,300. Chemical corps: Midwest Chemical Depot. Pine Bluff; storage and utilities, »640,000. Ordnance: Naval Ammunition Depot, Shu- rocket production 679,800. facilities, |45,- Studentt Get Break In New Brunswick NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. CAP) — For the first time in rrjany years, part time and summer Jobs have been abundant this summer for I college students. The student placement bureau all Rutgers University reports that Jobs I this summer have far outnumbered I applicants and only the most hi-! cratlve positions have been filled, j The bureau slated that demands for j technically trained men have been' particularly heavy and that one- third the engineering students in the class of 1952 at Rutgers found summer jobs in their major field. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chirka- «awb» District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Uton AInsworth. PtJ. vs - No. 'tl.794 R«ba Ainsworlh, Dft. REPAJR SERVICE All appliance): refrigerators freeter*, ranges, and washers. Radio* and small appliances. All DBF work li guaranteed. Adams Appliance Co. TRUCKERS WANTED to handle ,, Jessup Apples Orchard Run or Graded Apples Jessup Apples Are Moving Fast Phone 2917 or 3385 or Com* to the Orchard !/j Mil* from Ciry Limits on North Church Street Road. JESSUP-MILLER ORCHARD Jonesboro, Ark. REVIVAL SEPTEMBER 16-23 "Fall Round-up of Lost Souls" FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 8th & Walnut Street, Blytheville, Arkansas REV. E. C. BROWN, Pastor-Evangelist Mrs. Harold Davis, Song Leader L . T . Moorei Organjst T>n yo« seek, the pence many hare found which tfte« freedom frnnj the. continual assault ol life's complication*^ Do ynn ntlen wonder lr there really Id possible a feeling of • ontfnlment with God and man In a world which jnr- roiindi you wllh economic, emotional, and political insecurity? And if this peacf of mind—sought universally by man—li a reality, do you wonder Just how II can be fonndT I>oe« the answer to jour question! lie in the jrcat Irutta •I religion? "Seek je lh» Lord while he may b« found, call ye upo» him while he U near. Let the wicked forsake his way, and (he unrfchlcous man hl« thoughts: and !el him return tint* the l,ord t and he will have mercy npon him; and to niir God, ( or he will abundantly pardon." I»». SS:67. Rev. E. C. Brown HEAR THE GOSPEL PROCLAIMED IN ITS POWER AND PURITY! • Services Twice Daily . . Sunday Schoo , Qt Nigh , . 7:25—7:55 A.M.. . .Tucs. thru Friday. 7:.10 P.M Evening Evan K elislic Service. 7:00—7:25 I'.M A prayer in each department. CHOIR. ..7:00—7:25 P.M. The defendant Reba AInsworth Ij hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Uton AInsworth. Dated this 24 day of August, 1951. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee. D.C. C r. Cooper, atty. lor ptf. Gene E. Bradley, atty. ad lltem i 9,1-8-15 Russell Nype Proves Surprise Of Week in Bow-Out of Movie By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 15. f/P) — Surprise ol the week wa» the bow- out of, Russell Nype from his first movie. The bespectacled, crew-cut singing sensation or the Broadway hit "Call Me Madam" had been work- Ing for eight days In his first, picture. "Young Man In a Hurry." Then MGM announced suddenly he was being taken out of the film. Here Is his explanation: "I realized rrom the outset that I was too young for the role. It was originally written lor Jimmy Stewart, and the character was supposed to be married 10 years and have three children—eight, live and one years old, "I naturally expected Ihey would rewrite the script and at least knoci off one or two of the children. But they didn't, and I starlet) the picture with trepidation. When the studio bosses saw the first eight days' rushes, they agreed with me that I was too young for the part." Nype Slfned Until 1952 Nype. who I* 27, won't be able to re-start his film career until June. 1952. He is signed until then to ap- ' pear in the Ethel Merman musical and was on leave of absence to make his movie debut. He expects to return to the show within a few days. . . . The circus Is In town this week I and Hollywcod stars are among the! ordinary citizens watching "The! Greatest Show on Earth" every afternoon and evening. Cecil B. D«Mille, who has made a circus pic- tur« of that name, invited » number of stars to the opening night, among them James Stewart. Dorothy Lnmour, Gloria Graham*, Dale Evans and Roy Rogers. All seemed to enjoy themselves, as did another of DeMille's guests, Nancy Thomas. 3. According to Miss Thomas: "Elephants are better than ever" . , . Record Album of Month Record album of the week, month or perhaps year Is "Hark! The Years" from Capitol. Narrated with understanding by FYederle March, it contains many of (he Important voices of the last 60 years. The album begins with the trumpet call ol a soldier who sounded the light brigade. It continues with such voices as those of Florence Nightingale. William Jennings Bryan. George M. Cohan, Thecdore Roosevelt, Lilliam Russell, Woodrow Wilson and other notables up to the present era. The paiastaking Job of assembling the recordings pays off with something valuable- audible history. . . . Floating Store Gets the Business VANCOUVER «nd MM. Bill Graham are doing a flourishing business with their floating department store, plying between Isolated communities along the British Columbia coast. Three years ago Bill bought a rotting schooner hull that had betn abandoned, half full of water, on the beach With the aid of hti father he repaired -the vessel, built a plywood and cedar superstructure,, and opened lor business. M Beginning his second year afloat," he set out this summer with hU wile and three children lor a two- months cruise northward with a $10.000 stock of goods. Texas is the largest sheep r»l»- tng slate ol the United States. DR. W. A. TAYLOR Veterinarian Offlcei Now In ST. FRANCIS DRUG Phone 3507—Nlto, 2*14 SHEET METAL WORKS OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up to </ 4 inch thickness. Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Broadway Phone 2851 CHROME DINETTE SETS WITH "KOROK" TABLE TOPS • Burn-Proof—Even A Blow Torch Won't Burn It • Mar-Resittant—Take* A Diamond To Scratch • Stain-Proof—Resists Ordinary Acids, Juices • Warp-Proof—Has Moisture-Sealed Edges • Fade-Proof—Guaranteed Fused-ln Colon Here are dinette sets constructed to give permanent beauty and lasting usefulness to your dining. Tables are gracefully designed in oval or semi-oval shapes; their "Korok" tops are practically indestructible, smartly finished with stainless steel-trim, come in glorious 3-dimensional pearl design in grey, red, chartreuse, yellow, blue, green. Chromed chairs have matching duran seats and backs. See demonstration! KOROK CHROME DINETTI Plastic Chair, "j 49.95 Term « Is * n " TO Own this gleaming chrome and korok dinett* get at this special low pric*. "Mothtr-of-Peari" lamirtRted knrok top will withstand heat, stain and acid; rhrnme-over-nickel plated tubular «tec-l frames. So easy to lake car of—just wip« with a damp cloth, Extended, table measures 86 \ 64 inches. See 'Korok 7 Table Tops Demonstrated At MONTGOMERY WARD Monday, Sept. 17 You Saw if in LIFE - Now See it at Montgomery Ward!

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