The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1949 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 20, 1949
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 1949 Chinese Warfare May Be UN Issue Reports in Canton Point to Possible Mov« by Nationalists NEW YORK, Sept. X. (AP)-The Chinese war today appeared headed (or the United Nations in the near future. The Chinese delegation to the u.n. maintained silence on reports from Canton that the Nationalist government \a considering putting its struggle against communism up to the U.N., either the General Assembly which meets today or the Securly Council. But Key U.N. delegates speculated privately that It Is only a question of time before the Chinese war will bob up In the U.N. If the Canton government does Ige charges, these sources specu- ,.ted, they may involve Russia. This could receive the quick and personal attention of Fareign Minister Andrei y. Vlshlnsky, fiery Soviet diplomat leading the Russian delegation again. The United States delegation also kept silence on the Chinese situation. But U.N. circles pointed directly (o a speech Sunday by Ambassador Philip C. Jessup as an Indication of the VS. course U a case is made iy China. Jessup spoke at a meeting of the American Association for the United Nations starting the annual observance of the founding of the U.N. Jessup, who has been directing SUte Department study of the Chinese situation, pledged American •upport through the U.N. to free people* fighting communism in Asia and Europe. "It li th« policy of our government," he »ald, "to use the full measure of Its Influence to juppoit the attainmmt of freedom by all peoples who, by their acts, show themselves worthy or It and ready BLYTHEVn.I.K fAHK.V COURIER NEWS shall strive unremittingly for It. through the United Nations and In unclation with free peoples, whether they be In Europe or In I r , , " E C" 08 ™-™' A* k ™^ State Junior Chamber ot Commerce In cooperation with the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, U sponsor.ng a statewide contest to cnoo* Arkansas official ,entry In the 1950 Maid of cotton content. Girl, between the ages 19 and 25 who wer^ born U, a cotton-producing state and have never been married .re eligible. Details of local contcs s M » be announced soon Winner of the Arkansas Compct.tion will be awarded a trip to MenphTs to n s t LI Jan. 3. Pictured above is 1948 Maid of cotton Sue Howell. Left, she boards a plane for her trip * E? rope; center, the official portrait ol "King Colton . 6 tashlon an( j go0(iwm ^teLaAn" r™M Sue w a frock from her all-cotton wardrobe presented her before making a 40.000 mile tour of the United Mates" naTtrV HaWalL ThC Na " 0nal C0tt ° n COU " C " "^ tlmt UliS *"* »"»« »'" b. awarded a s.m-' Woman Leper, Husband Who Stood by Her, Head For New Lite Together NEW ORLEANS, La., Sept . 20. (AP)—Mrs. Hans 'Hornbostel and the husband who stayed with her while she was treated for leprosy were headed yesterday for New York and a new life. Three years ago Mrs. Hornbostel, a 58-year old grandmother, went to Carsville, La., to the U.S. Marine Hospital, the National Leprosarium. Her 68 - year - old husband, MaJ. Hornbostel, bought a cottage on the hospital grounds to be with her. He sad his wife has shown remarkable improvement. Asia, to see to it that freedom Is acted , the disease durln & preserved." years "npnsonment by the preserved." i Navy's Birthplace ' Marblehead, Mass., clatma to be tj» birthplace of the American Nary since the schooner Hannah, manned and fitted there, wa» the first American warship regularly commissioned, Sept. S, ms, by Gen. George Washington. Mr«, Hornbostel probably contracted the disease during three iprisonment by the Japanese In the Santo Tomas prison camp near Manila. Her husbnd, a Bataan death march survivor, was in the Cubnatuan prison camp. The couple left for Malverne, N. Y., Sunday. After additional treatment for Mrs. Hornbostel in New a For Third Time in Year Jonesboro Man's Stock Farm Visited by Motorists JONESBOHO, Sept. 20. (ff)—A. L Moore, who lives six miles east of Jonesboro on Highway 63, is Just about ready to move his stock farm. For the third time this year a cnr left the highway in front of his home Saturday, tore out a section of his fence, and landed in a ditch near his house. The latest unwelcomed visitor was Noel T. Vawter, Memphis cotton buyer. Mr. Vawter was taken to Kennedy General Hospital In Memphis suffering chest Injuries after his visit late Saturday afternoon. He also Injured one of Mr Moore's mares. IU.JLL.I nj i*^ n J tuning move to Loa ' tubing. duct ion zones. Oil Well Brought In STEPHENS, Ark., Sept. Lee and Burnett brought to the Kate Curry A-2, section' 5-15-19 Ouachita County, Sunday »t 3230 feet in unclassified sand. Tire well, northeast of the Curry discovery, was estimated to be flowing 25 barrels an hour through Haxen Firm Low Bidder For Public Shooting Range LITTLE ROCK. Sept. 20. (IP) — The Buckton Construction Co., Hazen, was apparent low bidder today for construction of a public shooting ground in Jefferson anrl Arkansas Counties. The company's bid was «174,827 It nd six others were opened by the Arkansas Game and Pish Commission. All bids were above commission estimates of $150,000 for the work The commission did not immediately take action on the bids. Negro Preacher is Dead After 30 Days Fasting PORTSMOUTH. N.H., Sept. 20 iP>—A 70-year-old Negro minister U dead of the effects of So day* of almost continuous fasting The Rev. Taylor L. Lee.'pastor of the God in Christ church, died in Portsmouth hospital Sunday. His wife said he had abstained from food to emulate Christ's 40 days of fasting in the wilderness. Dr. S. Gerard Griffin said It was "a plain case of starvation." Hal Boyle's Column— Metropolitan Opera Star to Return To School Where She Learned Music By Hal Boyle NEW YORK (AP-Everyone daydreams of going back to his old school as a famous success. Pew do. The rainbow called renown eludes most of us. And many | But being better-rounded no longer means a salt-shaker waistline. 'Opera singers look a lot different than they did 2S years ago" laughed Miss Sieber. 'We have a strcam-llned crowd at the Met now R fcTarruate hesitates to vlsiv ms col. I Allti " wt ^ a " American Influence, lege in after years for fear the II- I toa °I ]e| a soers like to se« graceful brnrlan will sandbag him for the an<1 handsome performers." 135 he still owes for keeping a book •"•- "--•-- ---• out too long. But Eleanor Slebar Is. going back to » haopy homecoming this week to the New England Sonservatory of Music In Boston. She went there first In the 1930's as a. promising vocal student from Wheellmr. West Va. Her parents h»d hnen able to scrape tocether only $600 to finance her education. A scholarship enabled her to remain after the $600 was gone, and Eleanor worked as a waitress pav her other expenses. to Today at 33 the lyric soprano Is a nrtma donna at the Metronolltan Onera and a concert and radio star. She has a six-figure annul Income —and six figure Incomes begin at $100 000, The reason Eleanor Is twin* hick to the conservatory if to award two scholawhips she founded. "I want to help some young artists coming along," she said, "Just as I w*s helped." Outstanding Examnte Miss Steber Is an outstanding example of the younger generation of home-trnincd American singers. She believes It Is no loneer necessnry for would-be opera stars to study abroad. "We have everything here the younser singer needs, Including fine teachers," she said, adding: "Of course, we could use B few more opera houses. "But the American public has begun to see that Its own artists are as able and well-trained as those of any other country. The old prejudice against them Is dying. "We have today In our own land a group who can go anywhere In the world and sing on equal terms with foreign-born and foreign-trained singers—and in foreign languages, as well as English. "As a matter of fact many have done it and are winning wide popularity abroad. America now Is exporting cultilre—something Europe thought we didn't produce—as well ns machinery. "The American singer now Is better-rounded and more versatile—he She Cooks, Too On this count Miss Steber can afford complacence. She Is pretty, has a shape—and keeps It In sh.ipe. When she made her debut at the Metropolitan In 1940, she was the youngest member of the company. She lives with her husband, Edwin L. Bilby, a fellow student at the New England Conservatory, In a studio on upper Park Avenue. Despite a rigorous concert schedule, she likes to cook her own breakfast. Eleanor has 15 operatic roles in her repertoire, spends as long as a year studying and rehearsing a new part before she tries It In public. She shows little of the temperament that Is supposed to be the trademark of the prlma donna, and she Ktlll gets a kid's kick out of her success. In a glass-covered coIJee table before her fireplace she keeps batons given her by Arturo Tos- canlnl and other conductors. And what is she proudest oil "That I came up the American way," she said. "We have everything here—but so few people real- Three More Swimmers Conquer English Channel DOVER, England, Sept. 20. (AP) —Two Egyptians and a Greek made swimming history Sunday, conquering the English channel within the same 24 hours. The feat never had been accomplished twice In a day before—let alone three times. A fourth swimmer, 58-year-old Dr Basil .Brewster of Britain, failed Sunday on his 13th try. The Major successful trio was Greek Zason A. Zlganos, 40, and rtas good musicianship as well as sing." Egyptians -Hassan Abdel Rehlm, 41 an Army lieutenant, and Sgt. Marie Hassan Hamad, 30. Ziganoa and Hamad made the swim from Prance to England, flehlm crossed from England to France, becoming the third man to . 71 ' ~^-""'"j« me inira man to ind can act swim the channel both ways. He crossed from France to England last •*>•<. van. •« Q How do they compare in real comfort. ..in head room, leg room trm room? How do they compare in engineering quality and in new mechanical features ? How do they compare in performance and eaae-of-driving? This year tho^and* rf motori3ts hare «k e «J these question,. They have compared car, in all price range,. An d „ . resujl they h*Te chosen De Soto as the car that gjy« then, the most ' enjoyment and the most real value for the money Make the comparison yonrself. Come in and see the ear that lets drive without shifting, "ii e or designed with YOU i >.> DESOTO Chicago Printers End 22-Month Old Walkout Sunday CHICAGO. Sent. -0. M'j-The 22 month printer strike against Chicago's five major dally newspapers came to an end Sunday with union acceptance of a $10 weekly \ V(IKB boost. The 1 5M members if the international Typographical Union's (xi ral 1G ratified by a vote of 1287 to 279 the terms reached last Wednesday by union nnd publisher ren- resenutives after 135 ncgotlnUon meetings. When the printers struck on Nov. year. Zlganos arrived In England naked About a third of the way across he complained lhat his trunks bather- eel him and kicked them off. PAGE SEVER 11 —:— 24, 1947, they demanded * I14.M weekly pay boost. They were alto required to surrender some other demands which the publishers arid a federal court held to b« In violation of the Taft-Hartley Labor Law provisions. The newspapers which continued pub"catic i throughout th« itrik* by means of a photo-engraving process, said they expected to mxka the shift back to sype-»et production within 21 days. They planned to start rchlrini printers yesterday The papers are the Herald-American, Dally "-ws, Sun-Time^ Tribune, and Journal of Commerce. All strikers who report within 16 days rttcr notification will retain seniority privileges. The new wage scale will bt $95 50 for a 361S hour week of day wort $101.50 for 36H hour, of night shift, and »101 for a 30-hour week on the midnight shift. WHEN You Go To THE HOSPITAL O WHO WILL PAY THE BILLS f Our new comprehensive policy covers hospital confine. mcnt resulting from cither accident or sickness in recognized hospitals anywhere in the United States or Canada . . . and can be written to cover YOU and YOUR ENTIRE FAMILY. Hospitalization is an expensive experience — you owe It to yourself to investigate our HOSPITAL PREPAREDNESS PLAN . . find out how much It does and how IJHi* it costs! Farmers Bank & Trust Co. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT Phone 3121 DEFOLIATE ..by AIRPLANE Perfect coverage. Defoliant available at competitive prices. SCRAPE AGRICULTURAL SERVICE 2 -Mil.. South of Blylheville Phon. 4388 -> 1 Prediction's Come In ond See Our Entertainer She Reads Your Past, Present and Future Come in and ask for a FREE READING. .. . Sept. 26 through 29th. EAGLE BEAUTY SCHOOL Second & Walnut OUR NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER 4427 Nunn Provision Co. SHEET METAL WORK- 'n Shop f'himf. ZfiS! s«* DESOTO and Lets you drive without shifting! MOTOR SALES CO HO West Wolnut Phone IF YOU LIKE THE BEST TRY NU-WA LAUNDRY-CLEANERS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free