The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 11, 1950
Page 5
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THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950 BLYTHEYILLE (AUK.y COUKTER NEWS HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Pacific Northwest Is Beaver Busy for Promising Future B.v Hal Boyle i SEATTLE—'jTf—The prcrtt Pacific Ls beaver busy today, It feels It, is the promised land of the American future. But- it is something like a young boy rcnchhiR the weed stage, who is growing right out of his clothes. The area is desloping f.o last it Ls finding it difficult to keep up with the demands of \lx post-war tafc^ansion. It is still building like Almost everywhere you look, you .see trees going dmvn and homes going up, as the cities roach out into (he woods. And new factories are springing up to serve a mushroom- inp population. I'mvrr Is Strained The power supply is already strained in some sections, and dozens of dams are being built, or are in the planning .stage, to tap fresh mieht from the Northwest's roaring maintain .streams. ra a casual visitor there appears tn he no In tup in the post-war boom. But it is ciiru booms iti United and we were here first." Rut It Is doubtful if that will Mow the boom in the Pacific Northwest, It has a crowded time a-coming. Woman Sees Again After 14 Blind Years UNIONTOWN. . May .. Fran?, Inokeri out of A window in her home, then went to the door and screamed. You probably would, ton, if you could set for the first time in 14 years. Mr.s, Fran/., ^-year-old mother of three sons, became blind following childbirth, she lost the sight of her right eye first, then the left weakened nut! failed completely. In those 14 years of darkness. PAGE FIVE !UT OF IN BLYTHEVILLE - -. years of . Jin ,,.L. hnr S0]ls Brew up. Henry IK 14 now. - •••-'•ke other ! Jne }fl -'• a ' K ' Christopher ^ a ^" Stales historv > >'(*nr-old Army private stationed in There is an unmUakabie solkL::*'-'. Oermany. Their father died 16 about it. ' I nionrhs ago. Yon get the fneh'ng there arc al- The other day. Mrs. Fran"/, be- as many real estate offices! came conpcious of brilliant flashes about as there arc filling slations. of light. That's when she went to But the land salesmen aren't serving free lunches or hiring jaz/. hands to lure the customers in. as was cus- the window and this is what she saw "It looked Int of strings IIJ lllli; IJJC LUMUIIJtJ.-l HI, it^ WilA Uli:i~ il- 1""I!X» U JIKV. ft Jl'L- HI .1 L L LI l^.-l tomary in Florida during the hectic; flying around outside. As I focused boom there in t he 1920's, Prices Arc High rt's a high-priced area and the wages are generally high, I found this out when I got a shocsliinc rtt the Seattle-Tacoma airport, and the boy said, "two bits, please." That didn't include a tip either. But they don't, tip as much out here us they rio in the rast. There are short cuts to keep down Ihp cost.s. People in the Northwest *jem to know how to do more things ^P»- themselves than they do in somo other sections. At one small party 3 R (tended, for example, two of the men were building their own homes. Thcy didn't see anything unusual about it—and they were white collar on them, I realized it was branches of a nearby tree. I could see! "Then I could make out houses and windows in close dwellings, 1 turned to the kitchen table. I was able to see a cup and saucer. That scared me most of all. J had bf>en used to feeling for dishes and often upsetting them. "As if in a dream T made my way to the door and screamed, I was 50 frightened. Then the nrighbnrs CTUIIC — they thought there had been an accident." Doctors .say a cataract "must have dislocated." causing Mrs. Franz to regain her sight. Boys SPO SHIR S SPORT SRIRTS made by "CAMPUS" i. Anqell, 81, Still ot [Walks 5 Miles to Work Even In Portland, the city of [ lovely homes, they will l«Il you — I without envy—that Seattle probably will be the real metropolis of the West. Coast. "May I'as*; New York "Seattle Is .>ure U> pass Los An- cclcs and may cv r cii in time outrank I non \vun me u re son primary clec- i New York City." said one man. who \ lions next week. Aiinell'.s opponent, i WASHFNGTON, May 11. fAP) — Rep AncftH (R-Ore> says he's only , 75 years olti. not 81, and further- , more he thinks nothing of walking j five uiile.s a day to and from work. The question came up in connection with the Ore son primary clec- FULLY SANFORIZED FAST COLOR SIZES 6 to 16 Values to 1,79 the Congressman retire, that the R. J. Jensen, had suggested that ! work in the house i.s "loo strenuous i for a man 1J> years away from 100." • Angell repjifd in a telegram: i "When T reach Bl. or when I lo.sft my good health, viwr. energy and work, I'll consider rclirc- Octogenarians in the house include Rep. .Snbfuh (D-I11) who just celebrated his 81th birthday, and Rep. Doufihton (D-NC), who is St. ha5 made a study of the region's resources. "It has unlimited water and power supply (o draw on—lx>s AnsPies hasn't. And Seattle is the nearest big port to (he Far East, a trading area with 800,000.000 people. That's a potential market much bicger 7P - t for than Europe." j me nt " Such bright, visions don't thrill -as many residents here as you nricht think. TIi ft boas tor nttit.udo isn't ^rticularly strong in the Pacific Un.siinilfcl :inrl TJncrowded Those who live here like ir be- Atomic Scientist Denies cause the recreational facilities ofy-^r /DJAJ ** seashore and mountain and forest <-norge Of Ked Meeting are unspoiled—and uncrowdert, Thty ! OAKLAND. Calif.. May n. (,YI fear that if millions of other Amor- j—Dr. .J. Robert OpptMihRimer ftnlly ie«ns move out here to enioy the ] Denies the accusation of a woman n::;d cli^;—whn minds if it urix- - that the fop at-.-mic zips on many, many clays?—they "" ~ ~ ' ' ' themselves will be ene-lfcd, Tlieir Rltimdc is that, nf a family which settles down to enjoy a fresh picnic site, only to have six other families come whoormis* up to share it, too. , . "The real trouble is so many people are cotiling out here it's hard to adapt, them all to our western way of life," sighed one lady. "They're hep inn ing to .swallow us—• scientist.'held a .secret, closed meet- in? nf CommuniMs at hi.s Berkeley home in July, 1941. Mr.>. Paul Crouch. admUcdly a Communist from iflM Ui 1EM2, "(old a .stale senate committee here TUCK- I day tliat she attended .such R j Communist, meeting at Dr. Oppcn- hcimer's home when he wa<; in the | physics deprirtment of the University of California. • Also Western Co-Hit • Plus — (!olor Cartoon Sun.-Mon. — I'irsl Itlrlhcvillc Showing WHERE LOVE KNOWS NO BOUNDARIES! EAST SIDE WEST SIDE '?. .,* CYD CHARISSE • NANCY DKV1S Tluir.-Fii. — 2 Hits BLYTIIEV1LLES ONLY ^Ll WHITt THEATRE Open 7:00 •( B»COK • Ovslx OFUKK Also Serial • Ciirlnnn Reg. 1.95 Now COOL AS A POOL • SHORT SLEEVES ALL FIRST QUALITY • FULL CUT Your Choice of Blue, Tan, White LADIES ORE Broadcloths, Chambrays and Piques. KAY WHITNEY VICKY VAUGHN JUNIOR COED 1 &2 PCS. 11 to 44 CANNON SHEETS Type 128 <r First Quality Muslin Y Size 81x99 Reg. 2.29 MEN'S SLACKS Chocks, Stripes, Solids Smartly Styled Blue, Tan, Gray Reg. 5.95 LADIES BL01 Batiste & Rayon Crepa Beautifully Styled Val. to 2.95 NYLON HOSE First Quality Spring Shades 81/2-101/2 51 Ga. 15 Denier Reg. $1 TENNIS SHOES For the Entire Family Heavy Rubber Soles Fine Cnnvas Uppers 1 Reg. 1.99 MEN'S SU "Cli[iliLT Cr;ifl" Urn ill if ul I'nllcrns & Double Nationally Adv. Price $45. Our Price ..... LADIES SLIPS Crcpc, Lace Trim Sizes 32-52 Reg. 1.98 2 FOR LADIES PANTIES Run Resistant Rayon Assttl. Colors Reg. 49c Cottons — Rayons Sheers 1 to 5 Yd. Lengths to Use Our Convenient Lay-Away Plan BlyrheviHe, Ark,

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