The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1944 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 28, 1944
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Page 3
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„ MONDAY, AUGUST 28, -ID'J-J UIATIIEVILLE (AKK.). COUISIEU NIWS PAGE THREE .Kf< o-'> D/7 Boom Sends Surge of Excitement Through Mississippi - And Wa// Street Arkansas GOP Members Meet Stump Leads Attack S*0n State Democrats At Batesvillc Rally By JOHN H. liKLFOIU) United Press Staff Correspondent LITTLE ROCK, A\lg. 28 IUP) — The Arkansas Republicans firec heir opening blasts rluriiiB a rails at Batcsville the other night, ant the GOP offensive to crack traditionally Democratic Arkansas i: now officially under way. The main theme of the Republican state campaign appears to be hooked to one point; Hie Demo cratlc state administration doesn' have to worry how Arkansas wil vote—and consequently the peopl of the state receive little in return The other campaign points ap pear to be: A "pressure group" t running the state capitol. and tha the purpose for which the sales lu.s was intended is not being carricc out. Hailey C. Stump, the GOP nomi nee for governor, led the attack 01 the Democrats of Arkansas. He de clared that Arkansas is entitled Ihc same opportunities n.s othe states in securing factories an> other projects lo help keep th dwindling population, Stump said the slate's population has decreased 10,000 a year for the past 10 years—and be blamed the decrease on the fact that the Democratic parly has been hi control of slate politics for the post 12 years. Wallace Townsend, the GOP national comtnittecman, also threw a few charges at tile, Democrats. Ar- cordlng to Townsend, the big issue in the current campaign is the "overwhelming greed of the present administration for additional power an .nauthoiily." .The GOP leaders, who receive 4j»f strongest support in the (Sriiioni section of the state, are making their initial campaign that section. They already have appeared in Calico Rock, Mountain Home and Harrison. Ray Lang, a salesman for radio station KLHA in UHlc Rock, is a rare critter, lie is an arm chair strategist—but he doesn't have an armchair in which to work. So he does all his strategy standing up. Maybe that bus something to do with Lang's success in predicting what will happen in this war. Since he has to take everything standing up, he has just got to be correct. Lang is considered ucanny in his predictions, sinue a month before the ivasion of France, Ray has been 100 per cent correct in his predictions of things to come in the European theater. He predicted where the Allies would land in the invasion of France. He predicted their immediate drive. Now —still batting 100 per ccnWLang is still predicting where the Allies will be next month. . When the invasion ot northern France sloivly moved out of thj banner-headline stage, Lang started mumbling something about an invasion of Southern France. Some- HjpJ about the Bay of Biscay, Marseilles and Toulon. That was two months ago. Lang says he uses only logic in figuring out the Allied moves. He says lie doesn't even own a Ouija board. He will take a map, draw circles and lines all over it—and explain just why the Allies are going in such a direction—and why Ihev won't go another. Ray knows the country where Hie fighting is now going ori. As a youngster of 15, he ran away from home to serve as a cabin boy on a private yacht. His journey's took him to Europe. As of the present Lang lias been absolutely correct in his strategy. But he would like to find a comfortable arm-chair someplace. He figures he might need it before too long. Regardless of all the efforts that have been made to allow Arkansas servicemen and women serving overseas to vote in the Novembei general elections, it just can't be done. Regardless of all the efforts that h.-^c been made to allow Arkansas R'Miccmen and women serving ov- ctWas to vote in the November general elections, it just can't be done. Secretary of State C. G. Hall pul a quick end to ail hopes that spc cial ballots could be rushed to the overseas men. He said that sinci the November election is a genera election—governed by statute am paid for by the stale—no one ha !!y NBA Service When Mississippi oil blew In, it >lcw In big! Real oil excitement Is gushing through this southeastern stale, In ihe biggest oil craze since discovery of the lush East Texas 'ielcl In 1930.' For weeks now, Wall Street has been in the thick of the oil boom, with stock speculalors seeking companies with Mississippi real estate. Investors and oil geologist are talking a immibo-jumbo il anticlines, uplift humps, the Upper Cretaceous' Age and Wilcox rand. Big brokerage Iv>usc5 have ballercd their southeastern offices with questions. Mississippi has been an oil state flncc the siege of Vicksburg. The first oil dome was discovered' In 18UO; the first well was drilled in 1903. Things went slowly hi the 36 years through 1039. Wild callers drilled 260 wells in Mis fh.slppi, got only a handful of gas wells. Now Ihe Cranflcld and Hcidel berg are rated al 100,000,000 bai- rels each; the Euculta field should have 50,000,000 barrels. Blggsl established field Is Tinslcy. By ordinary standards a 20,000,000 barrel fieltl i.s n major one. I'llODUCTION .TUMI'S Mississippi produced only 17.000 barrels of oil in 1939. but produ c lion jumped to 15,321.000 in 194 and a whopping 18,807,000 barrels in 1943. Mississippi lias become the twelfth oil state in Ihe Outlet States. Geologists say tills slale be part of an oil strip 25t miles wide along the Gulf Coast. Naturally, the oil companies have the biggest stake in Mississippi oil. Big names include Humble. Allan- tic Refining, Sun, Gulf, Standard of California, Union Producing Co., r.nd Superior Oil—all of whom have over 300000 acres under lease. Lesser lights are Texas, Phillips, Barnsdall, Sinclair and Pure Oil. Every man and his brother is in on the Mississippi oil boat. One- third of the-state U under lease. Farmers want $5000 an acre for pine land they mice would have sold for $5. The tracts of Gulf Mobile & Ohio crisscross Mississippi and il already has leased 19,000 acres of its laiid to a pair of oil companies. Even if the railroad has no gusher it should profit by increased tank traffic from Mississippi wells. WARNING OIlDKIt I" tlic Clmiioery Court, Chickasawlw Dlstrlcl, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Cynlhlii Cole Ulster, Plaintiff, vs. No. 8749 Fred Lclsler, Defendant, The defendant, Ficd Leister, Is hereby warned lo appear within thirty days In the court named In the capllon hereof and answer the complaint ol the plaintiff Cynthia Cole Leister. . Dated this 20 dny of Aug. 1944, HARVEY MORIUS, Clerk, Percy A. Wright, Ally for Pit, 8128-9[4-ll-U WAIIN1NG OlIWIH In ihc Chancery Court, C'lili'kusawki District, Mississippi Cuunty, Arkansas. Charles T. Wallace, Plalntllf, vs. No. 8150. Ethel Wallace, Defendant. The defendant, Ethd Wallace hereby warned lo iippeinv wllhli thirty days In ihc court luimcd 11 the caption hereof and unswi-r th complaint of the plalnllll, Charle T. Wallace. Billed Ihls 20 day of .Aug., I HI. 5IAUV15Y MORRIS, Clerk. 'cicy A. Wrlijht, Ally, for Pit. uina-014-u-ia New "Unilrr I'lre" I'lioiiit A compact telephone switching lull welching only n few ounces ias Uceii put Into service by the Army tot' use where It Is Imprnc- Ical to carry regulation switch- j on ids, such us on the field uiuiei Ire. The word "hubbub" is a motlen riinsliilion of n lOlli century nisi bntllc cry described us "booboo." NATURAL LOOKING CURLS PERMANENT WAVfc Tea,—it'alrac! You can niiw «lvn iMg ..Jlk. a marvelous jXMiiuiU'iH wave. rooMy, roiufoMnl.ly. JKHIIC.— r;isy ns pulling your I 1141 in curl , Tho ii r uLlin-i cvnyllilH*; you uml. At<T|U lui *l '.dura. ImlmVKtuntk'KfmtlMr (,yiuiiri. Complete, only Ml iTiit*,— |>;iy no nn'ir T. ...ill!,.,, ~,U •• ,(,. !«• r....| V U'— ••< In' ICIruy Bros. DriiK Stoic nnd nil dm stores. During HM1-10H shipment of on ore on Ihc Great Lukes lolal- 1 nearly 25U.tiOO.000 Ions- hauling I.-100.000 toils ot ore during'' 1343 lone. Among the Moors, If a wife does not give birth to a son afttr 'being* married a few years she may be dK vorccd ,wl!h the "consent pf ^hi tribe, nfid can :mi*rry again. • ' • / fttul-Cola Company, lansi Itlnml C" " V. Holder! I^psi-Cola Hottling Co. of B]ythe?ill« aeorgia Woman Vbther of Quads, : irst In State I A fill Ww//Jife£ IALU OIL HEWER The luxurious comfort of circulating oil heat... al your finger !lps! Real fuel economy, plus LACO Low Prices! Hera's a gilt the family will enjoy for years! Come in and see it today] Limited Supply Prompt Delivery C.A. TANT Phone 3386 or 3163 Onc-iliinl of discovery INDUSTRY UN'l'KEl'AltliD •The Mississi]i]ii field burst upon the oil industry wlieu not-icly was prepared. There are no pipe lines running to innny nrcns, Gnlf Oil is shipping in tank cars nm! Stnmlnrd Oil plans a pipe line. Leal inve.stois Hock to Mississippi us prospectors dirt to California in the gold rush days, experts nrc issuing a word of warning, however. There is n possibility that the oil boom may tnvn out to be nothing more than an overgrown pipe dream. In June, for instance, Gnif completed n mnjor well—Morgan No as the liifgesl nil boom since of the lush Knst Texas fiuld slirs Investors. 1 in Heidelberg—vvliigli soon petered out to just 24 barrels every 2-1 hours. Three wildcats •completed late In July either lilt dry holes ar twisted otf and were junked. Moreover, 20 of the largest U. S. oil companies figured that only 7. per cent of their 51,000,000 acres have been productive. For the vhole industry, Ihe ratio Is only to :i per cent. And In the final nuilysis, the nation may not need fllsslsslppl oil when iho war is over. news manfully. "Whew—" he said. "1 guess I've got a job cut out for me after the war." 0,000,000 Service Kits Through the fiscal year emlinB June 30, 1944, volunteers of the American Red Cross made and the GANESVIULE, Ga., Aug. 28 (UP _ __ ^ ^ -It's hard to tell whos the most kcc , 5524C12 kit bilgs fol . t i,< .soiled at the Hall County Hospi- A am , mm b {Qr th il in Georgia, the medical staff or Navy-each bag containing sue! he Lee family. • materials as razor blades, writing Mrs. Charles Lee won unexpcct- c i gar et s , ami candy. 1 fame last night When she be- | ' ' _ ^ '_ Substitute for Cork To replace the supply of cork now Bed for lifejackcts and lifesavint iquipment, a substitute having the same properties as cork has been developed of finely ground peanut shells, vegclable glue, sugar, and ipple syrup or glycerine. ame the mother of the first quad-! uplets known to be born in Ihe"each State. Today the 22-year-old farm wife azed in wonder at four puckered ittlc faces in the next bed and ighed, To think I wanted a boy " She emphasized the "A". Her four sons, all doing well, icre equally a surprise to physi- :ians allenduig Iheir normal uc- .very. The amazed falhcr, a private at Camp Blandine, Fla., took the he legal authority to issue special jallots. Pulaski County Clerk Louis Mashburn made R valiant—but un- .uccessful—attempt to rush special ballots lob Pulaski county servicemen. He never got past the rccom- iiciidaUon stage. Mashburn rccom- nendcd to the Pulaski County Elec- ion commission that efforUs be nade to make available for overseas soldiers a partial ballot to in- •ludc at least candidates for presidential electors. But Hall put a quick end to the plan. SpOROLI rinrc \ MTROUUM JHIY CUTS \ Sf,3TIHlSJlHUCttrO* GULF SERVICE STATION Corner 5th and Main Now Under Management of O.E. 'Nick' Nicholson Washing - Greasing Simoniiing - Tire Repair ONE STOP SERVICE IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE Acmo uiitmles, oci.cmn, fuctory ilormn- -itiH, niiniiforirigworin, toller, milt rheum, jumps, lbl[ickjic:tda),_n[i(l nfily brokcu- oitt skin. Millirms relievo ilclung, Lurn- iiiK nnd Boreiiead ol Iheso miseries ivith ?imp!o linmo tre.lttnonl. Goc3to work nt iiue. Ai():i heali ivny. Use lilaclt 'i. lOc. . Bncrrss. Moncy-liack yuarnnteo.. Vit:il n cleatiainj- is nood aoup. Kiijuy fu- IUOU3 Uluck nntl White Skm Soap daily. Europe's wettest place is Crkvlce, on the Gulf, of Catiaro, which eels 133 inches of rainfall annually. ERLO I 10 Year | Guaranteed. Moorhproofing Protects CLOTHING— RUGS—FURNITURE- DRAPES—BLANKETS—etc. Ask for the schedule of reasonable prices. HUDSON Cleaner—Tailor—Clothier DON EDWARDS *C/Y»L_ «U1TH, OOKOHA. UtD «LTtEKl Ttrj Tnuiuc'/ion rv_>KX/iJ<i.;i Dr. J. L. Guard Optometrist at Guard's Jewelry 209 W. Main FOR SALE CONCRETE STORM SEWER ALL SIZES Cheaper Than Bridie Lnrabfir Oiceola Tile & Culvert Co. Phone (31 OiccoU, Ark. Buy Your Winter Supply of WOOD and KINDLING While It Is Available. PLANTATION OWNERS' SPECIAL PRICE ON 100 RANK LOTS! BARKSDALE MFG. CO. Blytlicville, Ark. Phone 2011 FALL PLANTING SEEDS WINTER WHEAT, BARLEY, OATS, RYE and HAIRY VETCH. Recleaned. Higri Purify and Germination. Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 W. Main. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS Termites may be ruining your property. Call me fo. check-up without cost or obligation. BATS, MICE AND ROACH CONTROI, GUARANTEED WORK NEW! Ben Franklin Store ACROSS STREET FROM RITZ THEATRE H. C. 6LANKENSHIP Ml E. Kentucky fhooi UH The fast growing city of Biytheville has needed another variety store. In about 30 clays it will be ready. It will occupy both floors of the large Alford Building at 307-309 West Main Street. An independently owned store by J. 'C. McMahan and, L.' C, Rogers. Both are life long residents of Arkansas. J. C. McMahan will be the active manager and expects to make Biytheville his home. L C. Rogers is a successful druggist of Earle, Arkansas. It will be another link in the largest number of "5c to $1 stores" in the United States—a Ben Franklin Store. With the able assistance of Butler Brothers, the largest distributors of merchandise in the world, who sponsors these affiliated stores, we will serve you well. We will need many salesladies for regular and part time work.Those who work here will enjoy the surroundings and good fellowship. Experience in variety store operations is essential, however, we can use many for part time work until they have qualified for full time. A letter of •application to Postoffice Box 388, Biytheville, will have our prompt attention. BEN FRANKLIN STORES J. C. McMAHAN, Manager Blytheville

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