The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 1949 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 12, 1949
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1949 Probe Continues Into Vote Fraud Grand Jury Reports Officers May Now Have Enough Evidence KANSAS CITY, Sept, 12. r/]>) _ Tile Jackson County Grand Jury rcricjrled Saturday that one Jaw en- lorcement ngency may have enough evidence to obtain a conviction In Mi.: tlieft of primary election ballots from a courthouse safe here in May, 1947. The ji'ry 1 no! name the cn- fordcment agency In Its final report to Circuit Judge Allen C. Southern. No indictments were returned by the body which spent the summer investigating the ballot Ihcft and 13 Kansas City slayings. Amons (he slay 1 gs undrr investigation •ye those of Woir a. Riman. golf ™b manager and mi'sic machine operator, and Jolm A. Hoover, Kansas City contractor. Reward offers of $10.000 for sol- ntinn of the Ritnan slaving ami S500n for the Hoover murder. VTC withdrawn by (he jury. The siofr'0 reward for conviction of the hallo! b-:< thieves was'left standing. "As to the ballot tiicft case," the inry's report sairt, "it is believed that at least one law enforcement agency may have enough evidence to secure a conviction, and if so. on? or more informants may qualify lo receive the reward." Muny Ileports The jury reported it had received many letters in its CR!! for information by the secret letter method The ballot theft look plate May 28. 19-17. just as a county grand jury was preparing a final report (in the thefts. During the night safe crackers blasted open a vavlt anci carted away boxes impounded for the jury's scrutiny. The repercussions reached to Washington and led to several exchanges in Congress. A county grand Jury returned Indictments charging election irrcgu- laritie.* in the 19-16 primary election. B"t when the cases came to trial it was held that grand jurors could not testify as to the evidence brought before them. In its final report the jury recommended the immediate forma- ^fon of crime commission to carry ™n a fight against crime. It said that while there "is little evidence of active, but a great quantity of evidence of potential, organized crime and vice in these areas." Marriage Lasts 70 Years Despite Temper SOUTH GATE. Calif.. Sept. 12. Wi—Just after her honeymoon. Mrs. John Doke said she was warned that her marriage couldn't last because her bridegroom "had such an unholy temper." They were wed In Edgerton Mo Sept. 11. 1879. She was 18 then and John was 20. Yesterday they celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS "HONEST. SARCE! 1 COT A HORSE"-Palrolman Ray Howell of Detro,t nolilies police headquarter* ,,f a pi,*.,,,, , n:il r e oll his beat during rush hours. The errant puny li;,d left his boss, 3-ycur- old Bobbie Peters, and was wandering aimlessly down a busy street Alter inakms the arrest. Patrolman flowt-ll called for the wa°on and a bale of hay. HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN What's Wrong with the Way Women Dress? The Women, Says Designer NEW YORK—OPi -A mere male came up today with an answer lo what's wrong wilh Ihe way women dress. The answer is—women. "They are too dictated to." said Charles Lc Mnire. "They accept too | much dictation as to what they should wear." Le Matre is In a position to do a little dictating himself. As wardrobe director for Twentieth Century-Pox Films, he runs a staff of 200 experts. They have the pleasant chore of fitting lace and fnr pretties to girls like Betty fcrable. Jeanne Grain. Dorothy McGnlre. June Haver and Maiireen O'Hara. But the clothing of film .stars Is designed to their own pcrsnnal architecture. This isn't true of the average woman. Le Maire. a designer himself, said the b's^cst mistake most, women make Is to follow blindly the dictates of fashion oracles—or 'o try lo nmir herself into a certain type of dress merely because it tanked Bond on a department store manneoiiin, "A girl shouldn't pay any attention to' what she hears of Paris styles." he emphasized. "She should think first of her own shape, and dress to It. if her figure doesn't go with what she wants to wear, then she should change her shape." I.e Maire has only a weary sympathy for gals who think they can achieve a pencil silhouette with a ti°bt corset. "The excess flesh has lo go somewhere," he sighed. "It has to go either up or down, forward or hack- ward." This, he explained. Is why there are so many girls around who look like they have cither a front or rear bumper. An advocate of the plunging neckline. Le Mairp has no moral objections to falsies but insists he doesn't allow them in the Twentieth Century-Fox studio. "That I absolutely prohibit. Anything that isn't part of the body— anything that doesn't move with the body—it. isn't right. "But some sti'rlios like them " he conceded. "Everybody in their' pictures wear them. I know one 6> " _*'• SNAPPY GAL-Camera j ans at" 1 Hampton Ueach, N. H. r opened vide their shutters and clicked >lf Miss .lean Rocssler, above, is "Miss Snap Shot." Jean is ?f> anri lives at Woburn, Masp. She strikes a candid pose in appreciation ol her new tille. Pickard's Gro and Market 1044 Chickosowbo WlfT S PREMIU- actress who musl have 50 bosoms at home." No, lie didn't care to name her— but fans can rest assured it isn't Grable. Le Maire desired wardrobes for Broadway musicals and operated His own exclusive dress shop in Manhattan before goint; west He sees fashions lociay as In „ confused slate, hut believes Ihc trend is toward "an era of quiet elegance." "Of course," he said, "a girl can be quietly dressed in a red gown" He personally favors elothing'thal acccrl.s femininity, styles that ac- litln S<?X ll!rol ' 8h subdued sugges- "F!o Zicgfielci .'sod lo say he rtirt- n t want naked girls on the stage- unless they had snmelhine on to make them look naked." smiled the designer. |-e Mai re's own favorite dictates- No dress is as important to a well-dressed K ir\ as what she has underneath it. The big mistake the averase girl makes is she doesn't dress herself f (lr herself, she tries to follow a vogue. "Clothes don'l make Ihe wnrnan about""'" 1 ' 101 ' ° nly makc " er 'alked MoPac Strike Affects 14 Arkansas Compresses LITTLE ROOK. Sept. 12 ,<T>, _ Cotton compresses In 14 Arkansas cities will be affected by the Mis soi'ri Pacific strike. W s. Turner, Little Rock, vice president and secretary of the Arkansas Cotton Trade Association said Saturday thai the walkout wili tie up compresses in- Eudora, lake Village. Portland. McGehee. Dumas, Marcel Hughes Marianna. McCrory. Ncwnort' Balesville. Morrilton, Conway. Dar- danellc and Wynne. CARUTHERSVILLE NEWS ( By Joan. Douglass Knterlalns Kor Son, Flancte A dinner parly was given August 30. by Mrs. Guy E. Michle honoring her son, Gene, on his birthday and hus fiancee. Dorolhy Lee Ferguson, of Port Morgan, Colo., who was visiting here. Dainty paper caps In pastel shades were presented to each of Ihe 16 guesls. Miss Ferguson's cap was adorned with a bridal veil lo announce the engagement o! the young couple. Pink and while asters were ar- ransed throughout, the entertaining rooms. The dining table was centered with a birthday cake iced in pink and white on a musical platter, surrounded by pink asters and ferns. Thursday evening the Mk-hies held open house, having an older group from 7 lo 9 and Mr. Mitehie's younger friends later in the evening. iijhlei tapers In silver holders ricioratcd (he refreshment table and the beautiful centerpiece was of asters in a silver container. | Frosted puiich, cookie.s. and nuts wore served. Mrs. Carl Williams. Mrs. James BM-OU Neeley. Miss Mary Ellen Homer, and Miss Pe™y Robertson piesied at the punch bowl. Jchn Paul, who is home visiting from New York, played several se- lerlions during the evening. The young couple plan to visit | relatives and friends in St. Louis and Kansas City before returning lo the University of Colo., were Mr. Michtc Ls a student. playing gartir.s. in games prices went to Carl C. Hill and la Clark Davis. Norms Jenn received a number of gifts from friends and relatives. Mrs. Bartholomew served birthday cake and ice cream. She was assisted by Mrs. Carl Hill. The gnesls were presented with balloons and bubble gum as favors. CnlhnHc Society Mcfts The Catholic Ladles' Society met Wednesday at the club with 24 members present. Rev. P. j. Do}'le opened and closed the short business meeting with pravers. Dining tile social hour bingo was played and several pri7.es were awarded. Refreshments of cup cakes and ire cream were served by Mrs. Bill Havclen and Mrs. Guy Hustcdde The next meeting will be September 21. with Mrs. Gertrude Mr- Rlvnin and Mrs. Emma Powell as ho.itc.sse.s. Hriclge Cluh .Meets The City and Country bridge club me' last week at the home of Mrs. Horton Scott. There were eight members present. High score prize was won by Mrs. Naomi Morgan and Mrs. Viola Gregory won the prize for second hi?h .score. Mrs. Doc Dunahoo received the traveling prize. Mrs. Ktrott served delicious refreshments of sandwiches, pear salad, and hot chocolate. Locals Robert E. HudRens .'eft Saturday for Starkvilte. Miss., where he is a student at Mississippi state College Billy Charles Graham and G. W. Fox, bolh stationed at the Naval Base at Pensacola, Pla.. were here last week visiting their parents. Misses Jean Alford, Marilyn Neely. Donna Pay Hamra, and Marilyn Coni|or tetl Monday of last week for Cape Glrarcieau. Mo., where they will enter as freshmen in State College there. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Pinion are the parents of a baby boy. their first child, who was born Sept. 9, at the hospital in Sike-slon. The baby weighed seven pounds. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crow drove braved, Mo.. Sunday to take their son. Wendell, n>ho | s entering Central College there as a freshman. They were accompanied by Miss Rosamond Black, also a sliirieiil nl Central. Mis? Black is enlerlng her second year there. Lt. and Mrs. Van Johnson, Jr.. and their daughter. Beverly, of Mil- liiuton. Term., visited here last week with Mr. and Mrs. Van Johnson. Lt. Johnson was in town for the wedding of his sister. Martha Lou. Oliver Parkinson left Sunday for Columbia. Mo., where he will enter the University of Missouri as a (re'hman. Edward Cunningham left Sunday for Starkville. Miss., where he is a student at State College. Orvil Hooker left Monday for Arkadelphia. Ark., where he Is a Junior at Ouachila College. Jimmy Tillman Is home for a few day's leave visiting his parents and friends. He Ls stationed at the Naval nse in Pensacola, Pla. Mrs. Jack Pinion and Mrs. Prank Douglass nd smll children, Don nd Lind, drove lo Sikeston Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dnrroh and sons. Prank and Lee. arrived home Sunday from a visit with relatives In Salem, Ky. Mr. and Mrs .Earl Hudgens and son, Bob. left Saturday for Savannah. Tenn,, where they will visit a lew days with Mr, Hudgcus' fain- er. Dr. anil Mi 5p [> D. Pinion and Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Pinion and small (laughter. Susan, returned home Inis week from a rncnilvn 'rip louring various northeastern cities and Canada. James Abb&ll was home on leave last week, following the completion of -boor training at the Naval In San Diego, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Smith, Jr., and small son left Tuesday of lasl week for Carbondale, III., where Mr, Smith Ls a student. lx>ui.s Lambert of New Orleans, La , spent the weekend here as the gne.sl of Miss Belly Kling. Mrs. Albert Walker drove to Memphis Tuesday lo take her daughter. Miss jean Ann. a student at a business college there. Miss Walker had spent the Labor Day weekend here. They were accompanied by Has Birthday Party Mrs. Joe M. Bartholomew entertained Anp.ust 29. witt; a party at, her home. 611 Grand, for her daughter. Norma Jean, on her eighth birthday. There wfrfi fifteen young people present and the afternoon was spent Army Surplus WK SKI.L IN JOB LOTS • Mattresses • Cots • Comforts • Blanket* We Buy Gonil Used Cluthlni ANDERSON SHOE SHOP & *\ CLOTHING STORE 316 K. Main BlrlheviUe Mr*. Leon Klippen, Mrs. Jimmie Osborn, and Mrs. Ralph Ennls. Read Courier News Want Adj. Truck & Trailer For SALE or TRADE 1317 Jlndel Chevrolet I'A ton Trie lor with new molar, new tires. 1018 [ Mnrlcl Carter Trailer, 28 ft. |oti B , •vllli refrigerated van, fiisulalcd and eiiuliiuetl fnr haullnr frcsli vegetables ami meals. Coll 565 or See BUFORD MARTIN 112 W. Stain ASPHALT BOTTOM COTTON PICK SACtt T«E LOWEST ITCMIIK COTT<» PICK SAC* t ON THE MARKET. OUTLASTS TWO OR ^ THREE DUCK DAGS - BY ACTUAL TEST.-}/) THE ASPHALT WTTWt WEABS LIKE IRONlfep BEMIS BRO. BAG CO. MEMPHIS 1, TENH. For Sale By ALL LEADING JOBBERS We Specialize in Fancy Meats and Groceries We De fiver Phone 2043 Plcnlv ol Marking Spar* DISTRICT SALESMAN WANTED nh, ThJ L "' ""' " "' 5 " UrBr5 ' m " Slc lloll in ICrHIOry "rtju nl lo your home. O.H.HOUCK PIANO CO. Music Hcadcjnarlers Since 1SS3 121 Union Ave. Memphis 1Mlnnc s . ()371 mil mowjwu t/?i/tgs jwti never dreamed PIANO TUNING With the world famous "Slrobocunn". The only 100% perfect I titling Noi available elsewhere in this area. RADIO REPAIR All work done by a government licensed operator and every job tfuar- ahtced. Why take less than the best? PIANOS for SALE NEW AND USED Sheet Music, Records, Supplies Everything in Music BROOKS MUSIC STORE 107 E. Main Tel. 811 The Best Costs You Less EAGLE Beauty School SliHinpno mid Set I'crniiinenls Cold Waves The United Stales h»s !>»• quantities of maganese ore but most of H is so low grade th»t It cannot be processed economically. ^ou will enjoy usinj Plate Glass full length Door Mirrors. . . and they're priced much less than you would think at BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. W. H. I'eaje J. Wlljon Henry South Hlwajr 61 Phone 24M 75 and .up $2.50 and up $5.00 and up EAGLE BEAUTY SCHOOL Licensed Hairdressers OUR NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER 4427 Nunn Provision Co. Watch for the Opening Announcement BLYTHEVILLE'S NEWEST SHOE STORE Vog'll f slccrini instead ** You'll >e« ilic only passenger c ^ r CI ,i>; ne trial's rom/i/r/r/v naltrfirrti>f . . . |ha! can nm through Hood water like no other car . . . that can sit all night in the heaviest downpour >cl start up instantly! fe«l file new ea.se of (he wheel that's tirrfrclly balanced of being olf-center. You'll ie« Ihe first safely cushioned dashboard ever designed lo protect your children ! Yov'lljevan engine thai Joes SOOO rmlo« without needing an oil change I *Z. tmfi« You'll > M windshield tviptrj electrically operated! K rcc ( rom ~r4 cn ,* lnc P rc "iire, tl.cy don'l stop Jff "hen jou need ihem most I T.°, u ' 11 .'••»«•• «'ilh Safely Rim ' llccl «—olovvoiiu won't throw x lire under almost any driving condition! You'll ,„ 50 new improvemcnlj that make Chrysler the most beautifully engineered car todayl ... A pleasure lo drive, ihrifly to own. I'lione, let at bring you a car. (•t th« cor prove ALL nA ROYAL, WlHOSOt, SAtATOOA, NgW YO«Klt MOO11S niuo, wittimitneedmganoilcbangel |«f th« COF prOV. It! 1 WJWTO.,.;', T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 121 E. Main FOR ALL THAT IS GOOD IN INSURANCE Call 3361 rliilninnhile MlJ forms) Husincs* inUTni|>iioM3 Djcrs A- Clciirtcrft K* I*-ruled Coverage Plrc General LLiltflilv Marine '.ill forms) 'VrsnimJ Property Float*-, I'iiilc tllitui Residence Liability Tiirimdn Truck Cargo Workmen^ Compensation W. M. BURNS INSURANCE AGENCY SHEET METAL WORK. OF ALL KINDS Cuslum wnrk lor *,,„. it || a |r a nii l| s , oil mills. Custom MliearniH up to 1/.| inch lliicfcness Frank Simmons Tin Shop H7S.,..lh»n».tfM,ay 2851 LAUNDRY-CLEANERS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free