The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 8, 1950 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 8, 1950
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Page 9
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DECEMBER' s, Uncle $am Starts Hog Survey BLYtHEVnj.E (ARK.V COURIER Result May Show More Table Meat For U.S. in '51 .- By OVID A, MABT1N **M«i»t«d Pres. Farm Writer ^ASHINGTON, Dec. 8. (AP) — Uncle Sam a making a nationwide survey to determine how many hogs farmers plan to produce next year. ; The answer may show how well la we will cat In the year ahead and whether there, is need tor early sovernment action on rationing .controls. The price and results ot the survey, being made through experts." help of rural mall carriers, will be made^publlc Dec. 21. Crfjvernment spending under the extra dollars Into pockets of consumers. Many of those dollars are belnj spent at butcher'ships. As a *d upward. Government farm experts say that Americans may want—and probably will have Llie money—to buy JO to 15 pounds more meal each Pretty Shutin Will Be Denied daily Greetings PHILADELPHIA, Dec, «. I/PI — One of Philadelphia's friendliest custom* has run afoul of the law. Every day, hundreds of bus, taxi and truck drivers wave and toot to the "girl in the window" at a down. town Intersection. Pretty .Gloria Heller. 19-year-old shut-in who sits by the hour In her window, always wave* back. Vito T. Gizzi*. 31, cab driver, passed thi corner yesterday about dinner time" and gave his .customary •alute, a sweep nf hU arm and two ihorts on the horn. A whistle blew and Gizzie was confronted by a policeman, ticket pad tn hand. The cabbie explained the greeting eustom, but wound up with a ticket for "improper use ot the horn." Capt. John Roransky, commander at the Philadelphia highway patrol eonfirmed that his department was trucking down on noise at the bus} Intersection without realizing whal wa« causing so much tooting. Gloria hw been sitting in her window sine* she suffered a nervous collapse that..made he a shut-in thrw jreara ago; Oberlln Institute, now Oberlin College, opened in 1833 with 44 student* ' u the first completely coeducational college In th« United States. •• ^ ... i PRESS SECRETARY Charle* o. Ross (above), press secretary to President Truman died in his Whit* House office •Frly Dec. 5. Death came shortly *Tfler he reported on the second Truman-Attlee meeting at a. news conference. President Truman named Stephen T. Early his temporary successor. Funeral services were held today. (AP Wirephoto) with comforting VS5K FARM LOANS Cales • REALTORS Phctw Co. AmtoorhKl Merrtan Loam THE PRL'DENTIAl Concrete Culvert Tile Sim «p U 5« In. Corrugated Metal Culverts Sitea •» la H In. ' AlUmatle Vlood Gale* Concrele Septic Tanks Metal vSeplic Tanks Sewer Tile Beit Prices We Deliver A. H, WEBB . Hichin? II at SUU UM 714 next year than this. Consumption this year Is expected to average 145 pounds, rills compares with a prewar average of 126 pounds. But, there is a question as to whether meat production will in•ease enough to put that much more meat on dinner tables. More and more of (he production „... be required by the armed services. Men In uniform cat more meat than civilians. Prices Arc Relatively High Prices of meat animals—particu- irly beef'cattle — are relatively high now, But whether they are high enough, in the case of hogs, to spur farmers to increase production sharply is doubled by some Tending to offset the high prices result meat prices are being push- farmers receive for meat animals U the high cost ot production. Livestock feed prices have gone up. They are likely to go much higher. The average corn belt farmer figures that he must get enough mo- ney from loo pounds ol live hog to pay for 12 bushels of corn. At present 100 pounds of hog Is equal In value to about 12.9 bushels of corn'. A year ago, hogs were much more valuable in relation to feed. A hundred pounds of hog would buy 15.7 bushels of corn. Maybe Nol Enough Experts (igure that the present price ratio should encourage some Increase over present Jel'els, but perhaps not enough. This being the case, some farm leaders have urged that the government set up price guarantees on hogs to encourage farmers to expand nroriuction rather • sharply. Such incentives were used In the last war. 'All Our Young Men' May Be Called Back to Service, Eisenhower Says - siu. there are «,JW txwpltab tn to* Two-Million Gallon Oil Tank Collapsed by Leak UTTU5 ROCK, Dec. 8, <AI>) — A leak caused the collapse of a tank containing 2.000.000 gallons of fuel nil at the Arkansas Power and Light, Company's Cecil Lynch generating plant at Rose City.. Gerald Sluigar, the plant superintendent,, said the leak created a vacuum which caused the one- inch thick steel to crumple. Total loss was estimated at »155,000. There was no fire or explosion. I Shugnr said the 40-foot high. 100- foot diameter tank would be replaced Immediately. •* CAMP PICKI^T, V»., Dec. ». If) —General Dwlght, D., Elsenhower warned 20,000 - troops In training here that the United Stales won may have to call "all our young men" back to military service. 'We cry for peace and there Is no peace," Eisenhower In uniform, said here yesterday 'in an mprompt,, address a s he vlill»d I he camp with General Mark w Pilots Vote fo Strike MIAMI, Pla.. Dec. 8. W'j—Approx- imately 80 pilots in Miami and another 40 In Jacksonville voted unanimously last night to strike a- gamst National Airlines, alleging breach of contract. The United states Air, Force Is made up of 10 major commands. Strategic, Continental, Air Materiel Air Training. Military Air Transport Service, Air University. Over- seas.,Alr Proving Ground, Research and Development and Special Weapons Commands. -f '•»*" uclidnj illHTK w Olarx ' commander of Army field COLDS MISERIES? WHY DON T YOU TRY 666 r It's dill, r, in. li - i.iii, . U'su-d l^.ii ,| .,t h, , ^ A ' fail. ,1 > M,. i,s i.i.i,. • torcw. "But,,.rememb*r. thU: you members of > free country. United States, united In spirit, aware of Its task , n d determined to do It, Is the itrongest force' on earth. ' M« told lh« aoldlerj, members i"* ' *d Infantry Division and "If you have to fight, you must ~...»^ «n c « W un be prepared to fight." he said. and *T,5» baasirwti. When your cold gels into your throat and cn«*t »nd cou|h develops, work f»it. Creomut»io« relievo oukkly k». cauw il: 1. Soothe, rtw «ore throat and ctie*t mcmbranea. 1. Looiem aid htipi , X pe1 |«ray . ). Mildly retain ,yj|emk teuton. +. Aidi nature «»ht tha cauw of Irri- tidon. 3. Kn itood th« tMt of million, of UMrt. Vou mint be flnud or your druieiit will refund your money. CREOMUL'SION •».«. CM*.. Ck«t . SHEET METAL WORK- OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil Bills, Coat** Shtarinr up to 1/4 inch thickness. ' Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Hroadway ..Phone 2651 You Should Read This! Be sure your speertomeler li „.,.». perifvlly. Drive In to T. I. Seay Motor Co. i.nd lr( us rhrrk II. One day terrier un speedometer repaln for »tl »ai* and trucks. T. I. Seay Motor Co. 121 East Main Phone 2122 ••^^^••i^H Guard's Jewelry Store '1 75 Silverplated spoon and fork set for babies. Gift- boxed. GIHS IB IASI 'we, White or colored crystal beads oh thij roMry. Gift- boxed '30 HAMILTON «P Dependable watch, knife and chain in natural gold color. ^\ yv- '24 7 £ $075 ( 8 Famous Parker "21" set; pen and pencil of finest quality. \75 4-piece coffee or (leuninff, quality I]-piecc wrvicc for « in 114? Ro(na Bna. aUverplate. '' GRUEN ELGIN Men't c«rpli*« tccemarj to color of iwtural fold. LIBERAL HRMS AT NO EXTRA COST $/<50 Babies' comb arid brush set with iterlinj silver backs. $C95 gleaming chromium- plat*. BENRUS S 24 75 +*^ ue op $-,50 Famoui Elfin-American compacti and powder boxes. 59 50 SPECIAL '19 95 HER DIAMOND HIS DIAMOND I up EXPANSION BANDS Gold-filled watch bands for men and women. «or < J GUARD'S

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