The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1949 · Page 5
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June 7, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 7, 1949
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, EGA Aid Needed To Prevent War Hoffman Declares European Recovery Essential to Peace BT. LOUIS, June 1. (/Pi— Paul G. Hoffman said today the best way to stave off a third world war te to "maintain lite momentum of recovery in Europe." The man who administers the U/rshall Plan as head of the EC A QlftTered the commencement ad.- dress at Washington University here. He said America again Is facing a threat that carries with it the possibility of war. ''I refer, of course, to the power drive of the Kremlin for world tonquest," he added. Hoffman said Russia is offering the world "a philosophy of powei in its most wicked form; a way ol life that enslaves bodies, withers training." He continued: "The ambitions ol the men of Moscow go far beyond Russia. Their primary objective their one great dream, is to establish * world dictatorship by promoting satellite police state dominated by the Kremlin. Can Prevent War "If we are adequately prepared I think World War III can be prevented and I want to say here, as strongly as it lies in my power to say It, that it must be prevented." Hoffman said that the one grca area where the Kremlin's drive ha: been stopped Is in Western Europe where free nations have staged rcovery under the Marshall Plan. •Recovery was one of the compelling reasons for the lifting ot the Berlin blockade," Hoffman asserted. "But let us not be too quick to take these Russian moves at face value. The best way to assure at the Kremlin will go beyond n rision to 'live and let live" Is for the United States to maintain the momentum of recovery." THE HOBBY CORNER (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Semi-Invalid Becomes Expert As Grower of African. Violets P*OB FTfB State Oi/ Production Cut by 15 Per Cent EL DORADO, Ark.. June 7, 07*)—• Oil production In Arkansas' regulated fields is being cut 15 per cent, or about 10,000 barrels daily, under temporary order by the State Oil And Gas Commission. The commission will meet a week from today to decide what to do about the order on a permanent basis. A public hearing will be held. The reduction was effective yesterday »s an emergency measure. Commission Chairman C. O. Baily said two unnamed puchasers weren't buylnR the full allowable from producers with who they cJcr. These producers either would have to build wasteful above-ground •'•orage fielXttes or cut their output «xld let the oil be drained off by other wells. Bailey said. Arkatwas laws requires an equitable allowable among correlated wells. By Courier News SUff Writer A hundred little pots bearing between 30 and 40 recognized types of African Violets line the sun porch of Mrs. H. A. Davis' home at 1024 West Ash. Each or the plants looks like its brothers or sisters on the left and on the right to the casual visitor, but the master of the porch-sill garden can tell at a glance that one Is a Blushing Maiden beside a Sailor Boy, or an Admiral by the Redhead. Tlie collection belongs to Mrs. C. B. Wood, Jr., who recently moved her collection from Luxora, so that she could spend the summer with lier mother, Mrs. Davis. The collection started, while she was in a hospital bed at her home I.uxora. Mrs. Wood knows, too, that there are pink, led, and blue varieties of the Amazon and the Blue Girl. She can quickly identify her plants and explain that leaves differ as do the thickness of the stems, the color and size of the bloom, and the texture of the plane. A magazine article about the flower aroused her interest and she orciercd three of four of the tiny plains. Her Negro rnuid. Ophelia, selected the soil, brought in the plants and the flower pots, and after Mrs. Wood carefully put the soil into the pots and deposited the plants in their proper places and the collection was well underway. That was about three years ago. and the varieties are increasing constantly, and Mrs. Wood is fast passing the stage of an amateur in care of the African Violet. Wide Variety of Colors Whoever said 'roses are red, and vioelts are blue' made at least one glaring error cause the African Violets In Mrs. Wood's collection range from a deep purple to white, with hues of white, pink, and blue blended throughout the collection. Her plants are a congenial crowd, too. One neighbor recently senl three plants to Mrs. wood to spend the summer,-and Mrs. Wood's collection to the violets must be like a summer vacation at Atlantic Cits to American vacationers... .a veritable paradise. Mrs. Wood explained that her knowledge of African Violet care has been gleaned the hard way., trial and error, and that she finally discovered that more plants were killed by over watering than bj vjnderwaterlng, and that they do nol need direct sunlight, and that there are lots of tricks to her hobby-trade to improve her plants. A glance at her literature i Helen Van Pelt Wilson's book on The African Violet, a flowers magazine etc.) makes one believe that con slant reading took the guesswork out of her trial and error procedures. • Has Other Hobbin, Too Mrs. Wood admittedly likes "getting her hands dirty", and she spends about four hours each dav' or a gallbladder —Courier News Photo SHE KNOWS HER V1OI-KTS—Mis. C. B. Wood, Jr.. is shown Here nspcctine her collection of African violets in the home of her mother, Mrs. H. A. Davis, she started the collection while in a hospital and it, lias grown into an Interesting hobby. keeping in practice. , She is a semi-invalid, lias been for several years, mid one that doesn't allow lime to lay heavy on her hands. Slie has at times had an eight-gallon, a nine-gallon, two live- Ballon, niul two livo-gallon aquariums filled with tropical fish, and she has a "Gupriies" collection ordered. On top of that. Mis. Wood has nine-year old son, and most any mother would verify Mrs. Wood's opinion, that, too, is as time consuming as a hobby can ever lie. Charley will leave soon for an eight-week camp at Ho Mita Kmla. near Cleveland. O., where about 60 diabetic children B0 . each year. He hinted that collecting turtles was almost his favorite liobby while Rt camp last year, but it took too much time from his swimming. Mr. Wood? Oh. lie has a hobby, too. He Is a movie picture novice, and as his wife cxplainc, "nuts about airplanes." so between the two his leisure hours, too, are quite full. Marriage Licenses The following couples obtalried marriage licenses at the office of Miss Elizabeth Dlythe, county clerk, Saturday and yesterday: William L. Erode and" Miss Waurene Hawkins, both of Blythcvllle. Jimmie Baugher of Manila and Miss Bencl! Workman of Roseland. Arthur Pope 'fusing of Green Forrest and .Miss Annie Lois Dobbs of Blytheville. Unlike most other vertebrates, doves and pigeons do not have gall BIG 8-CUBIC-FOOT REFRIGERATOR $269 95 LOADED WITH FEATURES C«*Fbi IMfe JhH>«» . US*. 1 Refrigerator au '°miiicillr rtirns imll off—then, after ihe defrost £ period, lutomnicilljr turoj i [M |f „„ ncrnm ' •u-i-nosm 2 „?{" °' fton °" o""' 1 *" cmsMMYciH r • *ret2*r u dissolved — te""™™ l> *" fngtrator >iw«>i worlu at peak HI* TO ••mm eftcimcr. •••OttW* <J Drfron w.ttr .ininj inlo OJT.KK " remote, jpillpronf H»n<lefrouer ~^. -can b«emptied«i)'ourcon«enience! ^^^^^^ t ~ moon u-t<» HARDWARE CO. Inc. MO**E OF FZ"O*S fP^+^S 126 W.MAIN ST PMONE 5.5 NORGE BEFORE' YOU BUY With the Courts Chancery: Nancy Ann Dortch vs. Willian: Curtis Dortch, suit for divorce. Tom A. LJttle ct al, vs. Isial Henry, action to enforce lien equipment valued at $600. * WE. THI WOMEN * Happy Housewife Believes In Importance of Her Task Important differ-j she had done something besides the discontented | home-making. She doesn't have to try to Justify her existence, either, by getting her fingers in a lot of pies so that she can talk importantly about all her oulside activities. She knows that in making n happy home for her family she Is doing a really big and Important job. Tliafs justification enough for her. She Is a happy home-milker, not because she has a natural liking for housework, but because slie regards housework as a necessary part of home-making. And she regards There te one ence between housewife and the happy homemaker. The discontented housewife thinks she knows what Ihe difference is. She'll tell you It is that she hates housework and the happier homemaker enjoys It. But actually most women dislike the grubby side of housework, even the happiest housewives, The difference between the discontented housewife and the happy one Is that the happy housewife Is convinced her Job L? Important. The unhappy housewife thinks It doesn't amount to anything—that It's a job anybody could do. So, because she thinks her job important, the happy housewife doesn't brood over the part of housework that is pure drudgery. She fnids ways to do the drudgery as quickly and easily as possible. And she gets satisfaction out of selling It out of the way in a hurry, so that she will have lime for the more rewarding aspects of her job—lime to enjoy her children, to work out the schemes she has for milking her home more attractive, for entertaining friends, or for companionship with her husband at the day's end. Existence Justifies Itself Also, because she thinks her own Job Is important, she doesn't fall into the habit of envying women with more glamorous-sounding careers. Nor does she make herself unhappy by thinking about how successful she might have been if Gunman Surrenders after Listening To Broadcast Pleadings of His Wife home-making Important career. a woman's most £1 Dorado Youth, 5, Butters Rare Disease UTTLE ROCK, June 7. (/l'j-Ai E! Dorado child is suffering iron- on epidemic type spinal meningitis rare In Arkansas hi recent years. He Is five-year-old John 'llonstoi Sample, son of Mr, and Mrs. Hui;t Sample. A physician diagnosed Ihe boy', illness yesterday. The family wa quarantined. WEST POINT, Neb., June 7. (IP)— weary gunman, who listened to .he broadcast pleas of his wife while he hid from searching planes and police cnrs, was In Jail today while a manhunt for two com- i>;m!ons shifted to a new area. Arthur Distrom. 37-year-old former 3t. Paul. Minn... cab driver, gave lilmselt up to Cumins County Sheriff Charles Sass last night. He was found on a farm where he nnd his brother. Curl, 27, and former convict, nnd Allen O. Harlman, a), hotli of HI. Paul, hart rc- re.iteci with a hostage. They hntl feared detection by low flyini; airplanes Inking part in the search for I hem. After eight hours of holding the occupants of the farm at gunpoint, Curl nistrom nnd Hr.nman left the form In a stolen car. leaving.Arthur Distrain behind to givo. himself up. Early today. State Highway Police rniicentrutcd their search for tlio two near Scwanl. 25 miles west of Lincoln. Neb., and some GO miles south uf West Point. The .shift came after Night Police Officer James Skinner of Scward reported Hint he and another offi- cer were stripped of their weapons Antiseptic Ointment Aid For Bruises, Burns, Cuts For k.lpful uliiiptie <i4 in r.lierinj ihi piia, tot diicomlorl ol eiUmall) c«»l»i ninor ikin inil.liom inrf jtra- lioni, iup*rtici*r cull, minor lurfice buiai, luaburo. «nd bruiiei, ui« Crayi <Kala»t 11 dincl.d. M.dicit«d lo ding. and trousers by two armed men and left three miles from Semrd on a county road. A third man. who officers believed might have been a hostajt, was with them. Ray Palke. an elderly farmer an4 hostage whom the trio of gunmen brought with them to the farm-house In the West Point area yesterday. s»id the men broke Into th». house after Its occupanf, Mrs. Eve-- l.vn Buhrman, 23, had refused to open the door. The three men talked of splitting up. Palkc snfd, and admitted among themselves thnt they "don't have a chnnce. but we"ll hang on as long as possible." Finally, last night, the young Bis-' Iroin nnd Hartman decided to leave. Hut Arthur nistrom stayed behind and asked HatUsrman to call the sheriff so he could give himself up. Tlic trio of St. Paul men ij wanted for killing a Minneapolis policeman. They are charged with kidimrjlng and robbery. Police began the lutnt for them Saturday when Fred Babcock, Jr, Minneapolis police officer, w«» r killed while frustrating a grocery bureiary attempt. Dine & Dance FRED'S SUPPER CLUB In South Osceola O. O. SI. Cluir Fred Hendricltl LUCKIES PAY MORE fo give you a finer cigarette/ Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky Strike pays millions of dollars more than official parity prices for fine tobacco! There's no finer cigarette in the world today than Lucky Strike! To bring you (his finer cigarette, tlie makers of Lucky Strike go after fine, light, naturally mild tobacco-anrf pay millions of dollars more than official partly prices lo gel il! So buy a carton of Luckies today. See for yourself how much finer and smoother Luckies really are- how much more real, deep^down smoking enjoyment they give you. Yes, smoke a Lucky! You'l] agree it's a finer, milder, more enjoyable cigarcUel DAN CURRIN, independent icarchouse operator of Oxford, N. C., hag smoked Luckics for 20 ui'ars. He sans: '-To me, Luckies taste belter. I've seen the makers of Luckies buy fine, prune tobacco, you know!" Here's more evidence that Luckies are a finer cigarette! So round, so firm, so fully pocked- so free and «os, on

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