The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 3, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 3, 1949
Page 12
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X 1 I • •• , PAGE TWELVK BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)'COURIER NEWS Boeing Planning Jet Transports ,F«4«ral Financial \\Jti4 Nttdtd Btfor* * PrWuction Can Start '••KATTLI —l/P)— An idnnced l fP» Jet-propelled comtrclal «lr IrnJijpert it OB fh« dr««/ng bo«rds »Mht Boetac Airplane Co 'But before Beotni can pul It Into production to compete with IWtWi jtt transport* In th« next ftw.'j'Mn, if* lolnt to take some *»yernm«it ; financial «Id. 'That *u the announcement to<i»y fiom Wellwood E Besll, Boeing Ytte pieiident In charge of £>tlneeilnt »nd sales eotretfc Britain no» has mor» than «fc «periroent«l jet tiansport tjpes t$*t n»\» been flown No such «»ft now It bring built in the Spited atatn, Beall said, because ^gainufteturcrM In this country JC* for the moment stopped dead IB their tracks " e."Goverriment financial aid will be *»o.uired if we , r e to overtake •nd Plus the subsidized British ^rcraft industry in Its bid for domination of the future jet transport ii M«.T Low World Markets J"As 'things stand todaj. it may Wll be that »e will lose not only Jjprld maiktts to the Butlsh jets, rot because O f competition, may find our own airline.; forced Into 'buying British 1 for lack of such types in this country " nBetll estimated a superior 40 to M-paasenger jet could be pioduced >» IB months, followed bj another two je»rs to get the new typ» n»n«port tested and fn airline op- «J«tion He said British manufac- torers do not expect to ha\e their j(t airliners in actual senJce until Ig5J or 1953 fHe said that if Boeing weie to mat prototype deielopmont now rt could hale its planes in opera- ton *oon after the British ,Bt>tmg bases Its enthusiasm for the jet. airliner on Its experience ; Tjith the successful! Boeing B-47 Jitrstjjet bomber F*RM HOME IRFCIED NfcAR i)»I_ A retent addition to Mississippi CountjVnew'^g^Tp"^laim r«- • deuces Is the ton,, of Mr and Mrs udel. Ne.som ,ho lue near Oe,, M, Ne«som is cuirentl, fa.ming about 300 acres of nhich he lent* about loo acres Most ot his land this vea, , s In cotton and soybeans but ,,th to futuie cotton acreage eurtafiments, h e leels he m! 8 ht luin his attention mole to beel cattle ano He has several acres devoted to logs this year. Mr. Newsoni came here with his 'ather around .1930. His father, the ate J. L. Newsom, was pastor of he Second Baptist Church In some of the same land [he younger Newsoms are farming now Mr. Newsom served in the Arrny for'three venrs, receiving his discharge in 1945 with the rank of sergeant I, J, , ! I lie Newsoms aie almost as proud Mis Newsom is he daughter of of theli modem eight room home .he late B G Gill «ho farmed las Ihei are of Joe <,J, Ncnsom four-year old adopter! son who ar rived around Christmas nf last year The home Includes a living room dining room, kitchen, breakfast''i room, bath and two bedrooms. Blow- ever, the room which sees the mosl real "living" is a den which has. i through use. become an every-day Jiving room. Improper Environment in rhe Home Causes Many Pupils to Fail in School Several hundred thousand of Hie latlon's eslinnlecj 26.230.000 elementary ami high-school-age children, who are in school this fall, are doomed to failure fn their oom work because of inadequate lome" environments. That Is the opinion of Claud C. iich, education . director of the ihild Artvlsory Service in Chicago. The C.A.R has. mailed approxi- mately 1,000,000. leaflets on child guidance and behavior problems,' to American mothers- and fathers during, the past dc>nde. These failures will Include chll dren from all walk.? of life and from all nails or the country, In parochlnl and private as well as public schools. Among them will be thousands of children who are emotionally Insecure because they come from homes where they do not receive the love or care they heed, Mr. Ruch declared. "Others will come from homes where the parents have no Interest in helping their children to learn or to widen the horizon of their ex. peiieiices Tnere will aho be the, Inevitable failures among children , of parents who are indifferent to j their school problems and who make no effort to co-operate with theli tpicheis ,Aud of course, chil- I dien from unhappy or broken 'mines, "'III add their regiments tn Its pathetic army of failures T7»e 10th Anniversary of the National Cotton Picking Contest is the signal opportunity torus all to notice the terrific growth of our city in the last 10 years. Many new businesses have opened, many others have been completely modernized. All require expert sign service . . . designing, constructing, painting. The able staff of Jesse M. White working with the latest equipment are expertly qualified to handle any assignment. As Blytheyille has grown and will continue to grow, you'll find Jesse A*. White offering improved techniques in making the kind of signs you'll be proud to have. JESSE M, WHITE Blyfrhfevifle's Leading Sbn Concern for 25 Years The Memphis Cotton SIGNS OF PROGRESS Greets its friends and neighbors of the Blytheville Community who are again promoting the NATIONAL COTTON PICKING CONTEST Your sponsorship of the "National Cotton Picking Contest" is a means of keeping the foremost product of our Southland before the nation. We extend our heartiest congratulations to this progressive idea. LEE WILSON & CO. ARMOREL, ARK. As the time for another Cotton Picking Contest rolls around we see with greater clarity than ever before the importance of this project and what it means to the entire state of Arkansas, especially Mississippi County. .'--"• . - J ' It is our sincere wish that this contest gain momentum with each year and.we pledge our full support to this end. . We salute the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce for their continued efforts in making this an outstanding event. LEE WILSON & CO. ARMOREL, ARK.

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