The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 1951 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 24, 1951
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Page 11
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MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 14, 1981 Arkansas Beats Drums ToObtain New Industry For Aluminum Projects LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 24. (AP)_Ark.n M lTt,. ".* known state with vast deposit* of the basic aluminum—bauxite—again is beating the drumi age metal industries to open shop in this state /The temno hit » fast din fi»inr.^_l 15 state - COURIER NEWS * ^The Umpo hit a fast clip Satur•«•? when Defense Moblllzer Charles • X. Wilson suggested that some Pacific northwest aluminum plants might have to be moved because of power shortages. This led Governor McMath and the Arkansas Public Service Commission to again ask that Arkansas be considered as a sit* for more aluminum plants. The governor, who was contacted at Omaha, Neb., where he was speaking, sent a telegram to the Arkansas congressional delegation asking members to "use every effort" to assist Ihe state in obtaining new Industries. Arkansas Needs Industry ."Arkansas needs this new Industry and Arkansas has the greatest potentially low-cost power of any slate In the union." his telegram stated, "We are sorely behind in obtaining any defense Industries and this is our opportunity to obtoin a share In defense production. Power can be supplied immediately adjacent to the only available source of raw alumina and bauxite In the country." The public service commissioners joined togelher in messaging the defense mobilized Their telegram said In part: ^'Arkansas can produce power In Jklimlted quantities at one of the Bwest rates in the United states, The coal resoles of Arkansas guaranteed an unlimited supply of fuel at Jp»' costs. "Sworn documents within the 90 days on record with this commission state there will be 1,520,000 kilowatts of hydrocapacity in the southwestern area by 1953. Priorities could expedite production schedules and also Increase production capacity." Previously C. Hamilton Moses president of the Arkansas Power i; Light Co., said his company and other privately-owned utilities could supply sufficient amount of power for any industry. Two weeks ago, the governor ordered the PSC to survey Arkansas' power facilities and capabilities to determine If the state has an adequate electric potential to supply demands of new industries. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS m Sept. 24. (/PI— (USDAJ— Hogs 1250D'' uneven; 190 to 240 Ibs mostly 10-15 cents lower than Friday's average; some late 26 lower; over 240 Ibs steady to 10 lower; 180 Ibs down •leady to 35 higher; sows mostly (ieady; some weighty sows 25 high- r; bulk choice 1M-240 Ibs 21.0035'; most early sales 21.25-35; later 21.15 down; most 250-270 Ibs 205021.00; a few 270-300 Ibs 20.10-50' 160-170 Ibs 20.00-21.25; 120-140 Ibs 18.00-13.75: 100-110 Ibs 16.50-17.50; sown 400 IDS down 17.50-1850- over 400 Ibs 16.25-17.25; stags 13.50-15.50; boars 11.50-15.00. Cattle 7500; calves 1.400; generally slow with initial bids 'unevenly lower on steers, heifers and cows. KNOWS HER WOLVES-Not worried about the U. S. brand of J'olvej j } German beauty Ursula Thiesi, ibove, now sizing up Hollywood, Ursula «ayi she hai evaded th« cluh.-he« of some of the most predatory wolves in her native land—including Nazi wolf Goebbeli, who -one* eyed her. HEART6UBN? Almost inmmly TUMS «« rid of ««>i icid—relieTc gai, heartburn, jtomach- »che due to aad indig-uion. Vet TUMS contain no bicarbonate to oicr-klkatiz* or cauie acid rebound. Minty. Pleasant. lasting. Still onljr lOc. Hollywood "* Continued from page th ' t th « ">le Couldn't win an Ethel Barrymore, who first pooh- poohed rumors that sh, will Jump into TV, is now admitting them. Barbara Hals',, the middle of a studio tug-of-war. Pox wanls to snare her contract with Columbia. State censorship has the big brass at Warners trembling as "A Streetcar Named Desire" goes Into release The love scene between Kim HunUr and Marlon Brando Is as orrid as any high-voltage smooching of the silent era. Diane Dou^lM, Kirk's «, I. con- fldinj to intimates thai »hr'. In love train, fie', a New York KU) r. John Hcdiak zipped his lips about his .udden exit from MGM after five years of being a second-string Cable. A knock-down-drag-out battle with his former bosses for better parts? "I'm not talking about It," snapped Hodiak. "It's just that J was looking for opportunities that could be found elsewhere. I'm not planning a thing. Being free is kind of exciting, though. It's a challenge." He parried a question about a costarring film with wifey Anne Baxter at Fox. "Mmmmmmmmm." said Hodlak, mysteriously. Embarrassing note: Joan Evan. named u the "Id«l High School Twn-Afer" by one of the fan majj- aiine», plays the role of a high school huuey In "On the LOOM." SOUNDS STRANGE Ida Lupino. in Nevada for a divorce from Collier Young, will work on a Filmakers screenplay during her six-week stay and will be in constant communication, with Young. They're collaborating on the story— all about two people very much in love. * * • The Hichard Greene-Pat Medina. dating adds up to anything but a reconciliation. He's going to London to co-star with Vivien Leigh in a new film. «s • » They're still using TV | n m0 v[es despit* Hollywood's anti-TV howls. Opening shot of "Too Young to Kiss" shows Van Johnson, as > concert Impressario. looking at a ball game on a TV screen built into his desk while a tenor auditions for him. , Short' Takes: Hollywood Is in its J greatest color spree in history — 31 of V) films currently in production are In color. . . . Tyrone Power and Van Johnson have changed agents. . - A film version of the novel, "The Chain," has Rita Hayworth's name on it »t Columbia. Whether it will be her comeback movie still hasn't been decided. MGM is snipping Denis* Darcel's long blonde hair for her role in "Young Man in a Hurry." , . . The Andrews Bisters just nixed a weekly. TV show. They've decided on guest shots for a season or two. Mala Powers will play the title role In "Texas Rose." PAGE ELEVEN Grand Jury Considers Shooting Of Husband by Mother of Five Arkansas Display Steals Show in Washington; Osceola Lima Beans Appear Among Exhibits By CORDON \VA& CI-;N. : Arkansas postmast; BROWN 24. irP/— :rs nearly stole the show at the annual convention of the National Postmasters Association, Just concluded. They did it with an eye-catching exhibit or Arkansas products and attractions at the convention headquarters )i\ the Hotel Statler. Where other states had small ex- n.btts and a smalt amount of literature. Arkansas had a whole roomful of things which the stale produces and scores of pamphlets about Arkansas and its attractions. How many persons visited the room no one knows, but more than 1,500 took the trouble of signing the guest book. And 3.000 sample packages of rice from Stuttgart had been passed out to visitors by the second day. That exhausted the supply. Advertising for Arkansas was the aim of the Arkansas postmasters headed by the energetic, enthusiastic Harold Jinks, self-styled "pea picker from Pig go It." Advertising a, » Slat* "We wanted to advertise Arkansas as a state—not any particular product," he said, a sentiment echoed by Prank Brummett, Stuttgart postmaster. . Jinks, Brummett and others spent considerable time earlier this vcar going about (he state to ime'rest Arkansas industries, Chambers of Commerce and others in the idea. Jinks' plan at first Included feeding the convention a meal consisting entirely of Arkansas products built around the famed "Chicken of Tomorrow" (rom northwestern counties, rice from Stuttgart, lima beans from Osceola, cheese from Bentonville and the like. He had the whole thing lined up even to the point where the Arkansas Poultry Association of Sprlngdale had promised 2.000 frozen chickens. But the pUn ran into a snag Because Washington hotels «nd restaurants demurred at the idea of serving food not handled Ihiough their regular supply channels "It would be they told Jinks budge despite all tha could be exerted. boct precedent. '" and margarine. Tlien and dechied to packages of frozen Arka some 300 chick • that en were given flway as donr prizes. „ - — The exhibit itself Included hun- However, the effort wasn't all In dreds of Arkansas products-rice va n because the Arkansas society from Stuttgart. Mountain Valley utilized a lot oj the food at a Water from Hot Springs, pottery dinner in honor of the Arkansas and soft drinks from Camden oil postmasters. President Ray Davis of products' from El Dorado, archery the society prevailed on the Ward- sets from pine Bluff cheese Paper Co., Inc.. of Newfoundland, llans to build a mill near Charles- ten. Tenn. It will have a opacity of 130.000 tons of newsprint yearly. This would give the south a third newsprint factory. Others are sit uated at Lufkin. Tex., and Coosi River, Ala. The committee reported that other newsprint manufac turers have Indicated Interest ii loading In the south. Plan* lor paper mill at Prescott. Ark., the re pert stated, have been postponed. man Park Hotel management to serve Arkansas lima beam, cheese mlnum, sulphur 'and scores ot'other articles. Poet War Games Called 'Best' 'API—Allied troopa have wound up operation "Cou'nterthrust" and began preparations today for operations "Cirrus" and "Jupiter" In the continuing drive to be ready for any Russian attack. _ Field Marshall sir William Slim chief of the British Imperial staff, hailed the 150,000 troops of seven Atlantic Pact nations who took part as "the best, we've e^tr had." But. he added, young men going into the army today are so used to being looked out for by the welfare state that each soldier has "to be taught . . to be a pratcical unit In himself, observan. able lo look after himself and confident of his weapons." The welfare state. Slim told Allied army and air leaders, "may have lots of advantages, but it's not good for soldiers." High Production Costs Can Destroy Newspapers, Engel Tells SNPA Meet HOT SPRINGS, Ark.. Sept. J4. (/!•) — K. A. Engel, president of the Southern Newspaper Publishers As.sociation, contended today that "newspapers have been «nd can be destroyed by mounting costs of production, Just the same an by Ihe order of • national dictator." He referred to the suspension of La Prensa In Buenos Aires, Argentina, which he called "one of the great newspapers of the world." In the president's annual report nt the opening session of the SNPAs 48th three-daj convention here. Brtgel, publisher of the Ar- kansu Democrat in Little Reck added: "Burdensome u they may be, we must solve the economic problems of our newspaper! If we «re going to survive with an economically It's here! in fashion-genius colors new "INDELIBLE-CREME"...the miracle lipstick fabulous WEAR , fabulous LUSTER fabulous DREAMINESS tti fint wd M$ tnriy cftiiBy MM* Ipstttl IM ' | Wnt b»MM its made wffli h- .fmrfei you fin No *th.r llp.Hck I, „ R.vlon't own lonollt.1 And ih. cejml Not A. *,„, fl<* tad . Bb |, lip,^. colors on|y KIRBY DRUG STORES free press." Turning; to trade matters. Enge said that newsprint has become the major prcblem of newspapers and declared that more newsprint is needed. Newsprint Report Made In tilts connection, the SNPA's newsprint mills committee, headed by George C. Biggers of the Atlanta Journal, reported that Bowater UTTL* ROCK, Sept. J4. <*•)-< The PulaskJ County grand Jury, In session her* today, «onsldered th« itorr at th« mother at !iv« chll- Iren who told officer, shi .hot her lUJband b«eiUM of frequent threat* he mad* ataln»t her 1IJ«. Th« woman, Mr«. Bylria Bmith, was questioned by Pulaakl Prosecutor Tom Downl« yesterday afteir she called officer. t« report that she killed h«r husband following a scufflt ov«r a pUtol at thalr horn*. Downla releutd tha woman on her own reeognl*anc.«—her word that she wouldn't leava town and would be available when needed. Dr. Gordon Holt, assistant Pulaski coroner, »iid (lv« bullet, fired from a .38 caliber revolver killed 83- jear-old Everett jr. Smith. MM. Smith, a plump 45-year-old practical nurse, (old officer, ihe. fired th« pistol after her husband c tight her removing the gun from beneath his pillow to hide tha weapon. Bhe »aid h» didn't know she had pulled the trigger. She said her husband had been drinking for about 30 years, had frequently threatened her life, and had abused »nd beaten the children. 'I loved him very much and 1 can't see how T can face the world without him," Mr». 8ml«h told officer*. Jap fithing Allowed DELHI r/pj _ A Japanese firm will curry out fishing operation! in Indian water« off Bombay and Sauraihtra for eight month: us i trial period, deputy food mln ister M. Tirumal Rao told parlla ment. He «aid the firm ii the Taiy Fishing Co,, Ltd. Money a better automatic washer than ABC's A number of craterj In the earth's surface have been proved to have been caused by falling meteors. For the Birds... ., THAT BIRD THIS SHOT OPMYM«ME flJN'T Don't be like Cranston. Stray shots that hit wires can cut off important telephone calls. That's why we ask hunters not to shoot at birds on or near telephone lines. (Southwestern Bel! Telephone Company) tommmr joro/mnc vumt If you paid twice the price, you •till couldn't get the equal of (nil leader of all automatic washers I Iti amazing, patented "Centric" Agitation Ii the cloieif thinj to woshing pe/fodwi ever devised. Tt» only washer that "Shampoos" the clothes • NEW, iok>r action, waifot <)«an»r. • NEW, ixluilv* 3-woy riming jetion, • EASIER on th« clo(h«. • OUIE7, •maothffr p*rformeme*. • FEWER working port.. • EXCLUSIVE Spln-Mn damp. drying. $ 309 95 HALSELL & WHITE — FURNITURE — From the old pioneer days, the American spiril has been the desire for independence, it is as true today as in 1776. Today every one seeks a measure of financial independence. . .Ihe ability to obtain the good things in life and to have a secure future. One of the best approaches to that end is the policy of saving a part of one's income each week.. .each month .. .each year. Like (he squirrel who stores •corns for the wjnter. Only then can you «*pect to have some of the things you'll need tomorrow. Regular savings is for your protection. Open » savings account and you'll b« taking a long step on the road to independence, with The Farmers Bank 4 Tru»t Co., the oldest bank in M County. THE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY The Oldest Bonk In Mississippi County "Tim* Tried—Panic Testtd" r.D.I.C—$1).*** Each Depoilt Member Federal Reserre 8r>i*»

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