The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1951 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 17

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 20, 1951
Page 17
Start Free Trial

THUMDAY, •SPTIMBeR 90, MM (AKK.) COUKl&K PAGE Northwest Arkansas Horse 'Safari' Plans Long Ride to Show rr. PAUL, Ark., Set. 20. (AP> — A group of Northwest Arkansas horse riding enthusiasts, in western regalia, leave here Sept. 25 on a .I* mile Journey to the 1951 Aik'«Ma« Slaw Fair and Livestock Show In Little Rock. They plan to ride every foot of the way if their trusty steeds don't let them down. And, for most of the distance, the Itader of the Ozark light-brigade, should he wish to do so, may call for his fiddlers three. Just like ol 1 King. Cole. For 135 miles, a western musical group is to provide serenades—on the road and around the campflre at night. The musicians will hav« to be mounted, too. Several women, a 2-year-old girl »nd at least three men, TO years or older, will probably participate. Sponsors of the.unusual trip expect to make it in six days. *75 Persons to Start About 75 persons from Springdale, Rogers. Elm Springs, Cave Springs, Fayetteville, Eureka Springs, Hinds- vllle, Siloam Springs, Johnson, Ton- itown. Bentonville and Huntsville are expected to start the trek from this Ozark mountain town. They hope to pickup 75 more mounted companions along the way Accompanying the riders will be • blacksmith, veterinarian, physician, preacher and a chuck wagon— the mobile kitchen of the plains, Male members of the saddle cal- vacade plan to eat and sleep outdoors. But some of the women, a.' least, have dug in their spurs ^Binst the idea—they plan to bed Vj&n in tourist courts or hotels. Itinerary listed The Itinerary: First day, St. Pali! to Ozark, 35 miles. Second day, Oa- »rk to Clarksville. 23 miles. Third day, Ozark to Russellville. 26 miles Fourth day, Russellville to Morrilton. 32 miles. Fifth day, -Morrllton to Conway, 21 miles. Sixth day Conway to Little Rock, 32 miles. On the seventh day, Oct. 1, the state fair opens and the objective of the mounted band is to participate in the opening day parade. Oldest horseman to sign up fo: the trip to date is G. s. Patton o Elm Springs. He's 17. Sam Laeth. 75 of Eureka Springs and Elmer Hatfield, 72, of Rogers, also plan to ride off to the state's metropolis. Youngest member of the trip Is likely t be Brenda Jan Parsons, 2-ycar-otc daughter of the Calvacade Marshal Shorty Parsons of Springdale. Colleges Increase In M- S. Decode , Sept. 30. CAP) — The number of colleges and uni versities In the U.S. Office of Edu Aion said yesterday. ™n the same period, student bodie have increased 78 per cent— fron 1.494,203 to 2,659,021 — and facult. staffs have increased 67.9 per cem from 146,929 to 246,722. The increase In male students ha been 107.4 per cent— from 893,25 to 1.853,068— and In women 34.1 per cent, from 600,953 to 805,953. ENVOY TO INDIA-President Truman has named Chester Bowles, above, former governor of Connecticut and World War II price.controller, as ambassador to India. Bowles will succeed Loy W. Henderson, named as ambassador to Iran, succeeding retiring Henry Grady. LeBlanc Plans Medicine-Show Political Race NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 20. (/P(— Dudley J. LeBlane, whose Hadacol latent medicine show broke up in Dallas, Tex., plans to use medicine- how tactics in his campaign for governor of Louisiana. ' LeBlanc said he would start a caravan next Sunday at Port Arhur, Tex., near the Louisiana boundary, and then would travel through Louisiana. Reminded that the new owners of Hadacol—a group of Easleners --had disbanded the medicine show in favor of more money for newspaper and radio advertising, LeBlanc said Jokingly "they don't know how to promote." LeBlanc, who Is a slate senator, opposes eight other Democrats foi the governorship In next January's primary. Former New Jersey Governor Says Eisenhower Would Run If Nominated NEW YORK, Sept, JO. (*)—Walter E. Edge, former Republican ;overnor of New Jersey, yesterday .hrew h 1 a support behind Gen. Dwight D, Eisenhower for the 1952 OP Presidential nomination. Read Courier News Classified Ads Bdg«, returning from Europe after a six-week tour during which he saw Eisenhower, said he didn't have the slightest doubt that Eisenhower "would answer the call if the convention indicated his choice." Edg* hw been > cMe«*<« it large to the last 10 Republican presidential convention* He emphasized that hi oould not speak for General Bs<«how«r but said: "In our talk, I was greatly Ira- pressed with his ready response to all calls to duty as was well evidenced by his relinquishing the presidency of to (0 btclc to military duty. "Personally, I am convinced along that same line of reasoning he would answer a call to duty If a Republican convention named him." In the golden age of whaling, between 1833 and!863, Amerlce had many as 675 ships on the seas the great ocean raamal. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Worried BY EDGAR MARTIN RENT A CAMERA Movie Ca Flash Camera* BOK Camera* The IneipeoBlr* Waj Preserve Important BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2008 Weat Main Ph»n» 364T Execution Wave In Shanghai Kills 185 Revolters HONG KONG, Sept. 20. <Jf, — Shanghai's wave of September executions soared to 185 Friday with the public killing of 119 more "counter-revolutionaries." The city's Liberation Daily reported the executions. It said 66 persons were executed Sept. o and II. A Canton dispatch to the. independent Wah Kiu Yat Po quoted Koo Tat-slln, vice chairman of the Kwangtung Peoples' (Communist) government as reporting that 28.332 persons were executed between Oct. 1. 1950 and Aug. 10. He also was reported to have said that government troops annihilated 52.620 guerrillas in the southern province of Kwangtung. After World War IT there were about 20 per cent more active business units than before the war, according to a report by the 20th Century Fund. ' When PILE TORMENt Wrecks Your Sleep! S«« How Formula of famov* H«*p44«l H*lpi S«olh* Yo*r Agowyt Thanks to experience with more than lO.WK' cast* at their famous Clinic. Thornton Mine: medicare .t .your t'iwanicms See Hunting Film A film, hunting in Alaska, was shown members of the Kiwanis Club at the club's weekly meeting In Hotel Noble yesterday noon. The film was produced by Nash Motor Company. Wesley Davis was Inducted as a new member at yesterday's meeting. Dr. P. L. Vail of Springfield, O., was a. guest at the meeting. N'o«- you can buy lha Lis-iiuJsoIfiufTereta. Ilpn' of f-k'L-p and pop E Kclievi FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Many wearers of false teeth have suffered real embarrassment because I their plate dropped, slipped or ivob- i bled ttt Just the wrong time. Do not [ live In fear of this happening to you Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH. the alkaline (non-ac!d) powder, on your ' pltucs. Holds false teeth more firmly, ] so they feel more comfortable. Docs not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture hreath). Get FASTEETH at any dmg store. for a limited time TUSSYDrySkin Treatment Cream , / TUSSY Dry- Skin • The freshener (hal's 'made especially for drytldnl Always nse it after cleansing... Ttf. 16 O*. • Conditions *« it cleanse* with il« rare blend of special ingredients. • Makes skin feel eilky-smoolh the very first time you use it! • Flakincss, tenseness, fine dry ekin lines «eem to melt sway. « Contains exclusive Tusfy Ingredient that helps maintain the beauty balance of your tkin. *U prieti plui torn WOODS DRUG Blythtvllle, Ark. 406 W. Main Phone 4591 ANNIVERSARY SALE OPEN 9:30 AM TO 5:30 PM 35c Tileboard, beautiful, durble, ..31c sq. ft. 4.-15 Porch Paint, resists weather . . 3.94 gal. 5.85 Medicine Cabinet, steel 7 shelves 5.26 Reg. 95c Cotton Sash Cord, 50 ft. length 84c 26.25 Lavatory, white vitreous china, Reg. 8.25 Faucet, chrome-plated brass Reg. 1.89 Wall Brush, 4-inch neoceta Porch Lantern, copper, special price Weatlierslripped Windows, cut 10%. BUY NOW AND SAVE 24.13 7.47 1.67 2.27 1.49 ROCK WOOL REDUCED 4Olb. Bay Insulore now ot Words dollar-saving price. Reduce fuel costs up to 40%, keep home more comfortable year 'round. Clean, odorless, fireproof. Easy lo install: simply pour between floor Joists and wall studs. 66-INCH CABINET SINK Reg. 162.50 146.00 W iltaut ,,,„•„„ Precision built of kiln-dried hardwood and carefully ftniihed with lustrous white enamel. Ourablt formica top. Double white porcelain sink resist, .tain, acid. Othwr iim and morcMng cabtnth available. 99.50 SHALLOW WELL PUMP Reciprocating 92.50 10% tlown Many exclusive Wards features such as the patented neoprene piston, exclusive air intake control, and non-clogging pressure switch. Pumps 250-gaL per hour, up lo 22 (t. lift—20-gallon tank. 95c ROOF COATING 84c Gal. Long-lasting protection for roofs. Re sills «xsw, sleet. With durable asphalts and asbestos. •1.25 Gal. in 5's 3.77 REGULAR 1.07 FLAT PAINT 96c *. Velvei-flat finish. A on«- coa! wall paint you can icrub, Tough, «1a»- lic. Fourteen colors S.fio Gallon .. 3.33 REGULAR 5.25 HARDWOOD 4.44 Durable While enamel finish. Resists splitting, cracking.Chrome plated hinge, SVi" centers. Fits regular style closets. 55-LB. ROLL -ROOFING 10% OH Protect your roof now for winter. Smooth, mi- ca-surfacftd asphalt. Withstands lun, sleet, snow. Easy to install, REG. 57.50 SHOWER 51.97 Economical "extra both" for basement, garage. 1-piece porcelain enameled floor It acid-resisting, cleans easily. Water-tighr white enamefed metal walls. Chrome-plated thower fitting*, easy to clean ihowerhead. Includes soap dish, cur* tains, hooks and rodi. REGULAR 4.85 HOUSE PAINT 4.43 Point less often. High linseed oil content gives Super longer Fife. Resists heal, cold, fading. Self-cleaning — stays bright. Easy lo apply, choice of 8 colon. Regular -1.75 Gallon in 5's ............ 4.33 C REGULAR 2.39 BEDROOM FIX. 1.97 I-light clear cryital fern design embossed on 10 3 /g" frosted glass shade. Clear ribbed bottom. Color choice. REGULAR 39.93 ELEC. SAW 34.88 6'/«"combinolioncross- lut-rip blade cuts lo 2'/«" at vert., l'/i" at 45°. 3 ArlP, 110-120V, AC-DC. On terms.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free