The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1949 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 28, 1949
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Page 5
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1919 McMot/i Thinks '51 Legislature Should Penalize Counties Not Equalizing Tax Assessments LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 28. (/Pj—Governor McMatti thinks tiic 1051 legislature should do something about counties which rail lo equalize assessments fr .—- , In speaking to 32 representatives of Arkansas Associated Press news- Jiipers meeting here yesterday, the governor said lie favor* withholding state turnback funds from counties who fall down on the Job of equaliz- BLYTHEVILLR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS separately Chicago, in August assessments. He said he thinks there is nolli- tiig lo legally prevent making equality In assessments a qualification [or turnback funds. He suggested that .nich a plan "certainly Ls worth consideration by the next legislature." HLs comments came during R C^slion and answer session with ISie newspapermen who asked McMath numerous questions about plans of hts administration, accomplishments he has made while In ol- lice, and plans for the future. The governor was invited to make his retnark.5 "on or off the record," but he did not qualify any of his statement* as ''off the record." Arkansas Democrat City Editor Allen Tildcn asked for accomplishments of the Arkansas Tax Commission. Conjienilinn Needed The governor said the commission 5* making every effort to raise assessments but it is a job of coopera- „._ tton. He ;iflicl that if (he commission strikes a very familiar chord today. U. S. REDS Continued from Page 1 (he state legislature lo Investigate the Reds, ordered mass raids. Nearly 1000 left-winders were Jailed. Including CO who later skmd trial. Among the 60 were Oitlow and Larkin. N'IIIV began Ihe simple for power, left and liBht-wiiig socialists met and September. 1919. TWO com- mtinlM parties were organized, with the Socialist right reading the Socialist left out of its ranks. The left-wingers called themselves the Communist Labor Party, sending Reed to Moscow as Comintern representative. By November. 1919. they ssot together again, and "The Communist.' first party organ, announced a merger. You probably never heard of the hcadiiners during this phase —names such as Dennis B. Belt D. Elbaum, c. c. Johnson, John KM-sclraer, S. Kopnapjlc. J. s. Stil- 501) and Ales stakliizky. None were to demand and incrca.se to the The official a nnouncement. of the statutory maximum it would cause j mercer meeting made clear that its a revolution. . . But we have tried | membership knew how subversive it to .strike a happy medium." His answer to other questions: He will make every elfort to obtain full accreditation for the University of Arkansas School of Journalism. The next legislature will he asked to form a merit system or civil service program lor some state em- ployes, including Highway Department technicians, state Police and Revenue Department employes. Contracl.i for units ol the state medical center probably will be let before Ihe next legislature. He was confident that sufficient funds for construction and comple- t n of the center \vill be available the end of 1951. When a new member of the Board of Control for Arkansas Slate College at Jone.sboro is appointed "he will be someone who won't join either fact-ion that now Is disrupting operation of Ihe school." The newspapermen devoted the morning basins* session of ironing out technical difficulties in transmission of news. Two Doctors Suspended for Part in Brow/ LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 2S. (AP) _ Two staff physicians of the State Haspital have been suspended for their part in a brawl in -.vhich the son of a Devalls Blulf Cafe operator was knifed. Five other members, Including Dr. George W. Jackson, hospital super- intemlent, linked with the altercation were absolved by the hospital Board of Control meeting here Saturday. ^Oiven -leaves of absences" were yffr. M. C. Berry, director of the hospital 1 ^ Benton Unit, and Dr. \V. G. Jenkins, member oi the Benton unit staff, who was accused of wielding the knife in which Robert Drew, Jr., was stabbcri. All seven men have been charged in warrants obtained oy Drew's lather. Dr. Jenkins was charged with assault to kill. The others were accused of disturbing the peace and drunkennes;;. ^ They will face a justice of the peace hearing whenever young Drew's condition perm I Li it. The hearing was to have been held at Hazeri Tuesday but was postponed beciiu.se of the man's condition. He Is hospitalized. Drew's father said B disturbance broke out in his cafe Nov. 18 wlicn' the seven men were refused setups for liquor drinks. at? ~ first ' Bljlhcvillc Showing Cartoons BLYTHF.VILLES ONLY ALL WHITt THEATPE l,as( Day • Open 6:30 m/ss\ •<+»& • Also was. mysteriously placing the locale of the assembly as "somewhere between the Atlantic and the Pacific and between the Gulf of Mexico and the i —even at Claiming rr|irrseiil:ition from 32 foreign-born and 25 native-bon. .,.- samzations. the United Communist Harly debated for seven days and came up with a constitution. All 18 founding fathers signed the-document with aliases, fearful of raids by U.S. Ally. Gen. A. Mitchell Palmrr. This constitution flatly declared: •The Communist Party is an underground, illegal organization " The war of the Communists against America was on. Where will it end? One fearful prospect is that it, may lead Into the third World War. Although the movement was made in Moscow nud then imported Into the New World, it Is still managed by Moscow today. Some say you can't .kill an idea wrth a gun. Nevertheless, it must not be forgotten that Nazism, Fascism and Japanese imperialism — merely names for totalitarian movements every bit us dangerous to American freedom—had to be beaten in a shooting war. M»ria Montti In 'SIREN OF ATLANTIS' __. . I M M tIKKCIIRV—The 1Q50 Mercury Is slatct to go on display «t Still and Young Molor Company, 101 west Walnut Street, here tomorrow. Improved appearance, comfort and performance mark the new car. The front end has been re-styled by tlcln e in oulong chrome parking lamps the erillc. The 110-horsoi>owcr engine incorporates a number ol mechanical changes lo give smoother performance and economy of operation. Ben L. Griffin, Sr., Dies in State Capital LITTLE ROCK. Nov. 28-MV- Ben L. Griffin. S r.. 83, familiar figure in Arkansas politics f n! - many years, died at a hospital here Saturday. As a Pula.ski Cuimly representative, he once conducted a seven- hour filibuster. He also was an unsuccessful candidate for state office. He is survived by four sous three daughter, and two sisters. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Last Time Today COM 1CM*RT i n o,,,,. ol PreJ .',--"£ IIIJUI, KILE . 8!!!T II1SC9LI .wi si[»m.imiii tempi inrd by fititK Utl^on, Jr . D'cctcd by td Trtzinff . $<*,»„ Fl oy b f M,t D-ietfc Warner News * Short Tuesday "GUNGA DIN" «ilh Gary Orant anil Yiclor .Mcl.aglcn Cartoon A- News TllESDAV l.ATK SHOW 8:.10 P.M. "LATIERRA DEL MARIACHI" A Mexican Kcalurt LUXORA NEWS B) Mrs G C. -Driver Charlie Corkrall, former superintendent of the municipal water works here, is now employed at the li.iptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis as an assistant electrician. Mr. and Mrs. Munry Richardson and children. Alcda and Murry, Jr.. spent Monday in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Bill McMillin of Kingsport, Tenn., were housesuests of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Driver, Jr., last Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. McMillin" Is Mrs. Driver's sister. They were en route to Louisville, Miss., and Atlanta. Ga., for the holidays, Mrs. U O. Todd and daughter of Kingston, N.C.. arrived Sunday for a several weeks visit with Mrs. Tnrtrt's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Silliman. and grandmother, Mrs. Elliot Williams. The W.M.U. of the First. Baptist Church met Monday afternoon at ihe church with nine members and one visitor present. Mrs. W. L. Clark gave tlic devotional, and Mrs. Jack Hill was in charge of Ihe prop-am. -Christ the Answer to Moslem Lands." The W.S.C.S. of (he First Methodist Church met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Allie Spann with 13 members and one guest present. Mrs. \V. K. Head was in charge of tile program and reviewed Ihe last, chapter of the -study :ours,e book. "Christian Women." A business meeting was held and plans Christmas party, after hostess served refresh- lacle for which the nents. Mrs. W. K. Allison's daughter, Mrs. Clara' Sager of Detroit. Mich., ivlio has spent the past month here, left Monday for Lafayette, Ind., to I'isil her brother for several weeks. Mrs. Russell Bowen left last Friday for Bentonville, Ark., to be with ler sister. Miss Josephine Jackson, vho is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mobley of loneshoro. and Mr. and Mrs. B. H. lionldcn of Osceola were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harrison Sunday. Jimmy Layel of Detroit. Mich., ar- CARUTHERSVILLE NEWS By Joan Doughiss Half Moon News Mrs- Coy 'IVecdle was hostess to the Intermediate class of boys and lirls of the Methodist church Sunday. The group gntliered at Mrs. Twcedle's home at noon when she served a chicken dinner and ice cream and cake. The group went lo the skating rink where the afternoon was spent In skating, .Mrs. ,Joc liaker and family of Grey Ridge, Mo,, visited in the home of his brother. Earl Baker and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Mitchell have returned home after several days spent visiting Mrs. Mitchell's parents, Dr. and Mrs. .1. E. Roland. Mrs. T. Alexander has relurned from St. Louis, whore she was called due lo the illness of Iier daughter. Mrs. Jessie Brake. Mrs. Brake's condition is much Improver!. Mrs. H. C. Buck, who has been visiting in Corpus Christi, Texas, has returned home. Sfnio Cluli Mcels The Serno Club met Thursday of I last week at the home of Mrs.' E. J, Bocpjjlc. Mrs. Uoopplc was' assisted by Mrs. Alice Luten Long. A routine business session was conducted by Mrs, Worrell Dc- Relgn, Jr. Officers and committee chairmen gave reports and the Child Welfare Committee reported that It had purchased shoes for a child and is planning to buy art supplies for a talented child. Mrs, J. Thomas Markey presented the program which ivas another topic In a series of "Health In Pemiscot County." it dealt mostly with cancer. The pm-|»se and work of the American Cancer Or- Kani/atlon was discussed. This in- leresliug discussion gave a better idea of the work of the organtea- tiou to the members. Transportation to treatment centers for the disease for people in this county was also discussed. Refreshments o f sandwiches, pumpkin pie with whipped cream, and coffee were served by Ihe hostess. The next meeting, will be with Mrs. Herbert Loyd, Garden I'lnti lias Mcolln/r Mrs. E. C. Pierce entertained 20 members of the Camther.svlllc Clar- Club Monday afternoon at the club's regular meeting. A report an the recent district meeting held at Kcnnett was given by the president, Mrs. L. If. Schult. During the business session the club voted to choose the magnolia blossom as the official club flower. Mrs. Pierce was In charge of the program. She demonstrated table arrangements marie from fruits, vegetables, and flowers. Owner of Lost Keys Makes Tough Decision ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Nov. 28— <iT,— William folcy dug a hole six feet deep to repair a sewer pipe at his home here. After making the repair, he carefully refilled the hole and tamped the dirt in place. A short time later he missed his car keys. A careful search failed to reveal the keys. So he made the tough decision. At the bottom of the hole he found his keys. rived last week for a visit of several weeks with his grandmother, Mrs. J. C. Layel, and aunt, Mrs. Horace Limlsey, and familv. Mrs. Burt Bradley of " Clinton. Ark., returned home last week utter a week's visit with her son, A. B. Bradley, and family. held only night meeting for this year last Friday In the HiRh School Auditorium. Mrs. Ilii llulf, »lio is a director of the Memphis Girl's Club, was the guest speaker. Mrs. Hufi has been prominent In BhTs work in Memphis for years. 1'reccdln.B the speech a brief business hireling was held. Officers of the organization were Introduced for tlie bcnelit of Ihe fathers present. A program of special music was presented by Miss Nndliie Downing soprano, and Dick Powell, Icnor.' Three rooms In t h c • primary grades lied for the attendance Nelson's, Mis. Herbert Loyd's. and awards. They were Mrs. [''rankle Mis. H. T. Simpson. Miss Ciiirnelt Hall's fourth grade homeroom won In the intermediate classes. Wi'slrjjin Cinlld Has Mcolinj; Mrs. Vcrnon Shaw entertained 3.1 members of Circle Two of Ihe Weslcyan Service Guild at her home last Thursday evening. The meeting was opened with a worship service presented by Mrs. Jake Lallmcr. Mrs, C. o. Dclloff «'as In charge nf Iht program, The Unit! O f the Criwiit." A routine business meeting was con- dueled. Mis Shaw served lee crcniii and cuke with coffee. Cu-liiBtcss was Mrs. Dill Lyle. Card Cluli Iliitrrlalncil Tlie members of the two-table Lucky Nine Club were enlei laincd Monday ei-ening at the home ol Mrs. Geneva Meadows. Mrs Marjorie t'.ahinn, her sLsic-r. was a SUesl. Mrs. ]>. j. Amiino received hlRh score and Mrs. Meadows brldgoed. The hostess ^Tved cherry pie wiih whipped cream and coffee The nc.xt meetini: will lx> held at the home of Mrs. p. j. Aquino. Miss I.cona iiliiion Is spcixllii" lire weekend in at. HJUI.S. MO, visiting In the home D| an aunt. PAGE FIVE [/'ollcge at Cape Glrardcau, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. George Brown left last, week for a vacation In the Kast. iieforc returning home they will attend the Army.Navy game in Philadelphia, and visit in Washington D. O. and In WilliamsburR. Miss Patsl Johnson, a student at State Touchers College in Cape Ciiraidcau, .spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnson. Buddy Huhult, who is attending Purdue University in Lafayette, Ind., arrived Tuesday to spend the Thanksgiving holidays with liU parents, Judge and Mrs. L. H Schult. Mr and Mrs. K. A. Thweatt and children of Columbia, Mo., are sprnding Die weekend in the home of her im-cius, Mr. and Mrs. Audie Brock. Dr. and Mrs .Jack Pinion had as I heir guest Sunday. Mrs. Pinion's mother Mrs. A. p. Williams, and si.sler. Mrs. E. P Pollard, both of Oscooln. Miss J e a n Thiink.sgivjng parents, Mr. mid Miss Alford is SoulllCASt Missouri Alforil .spent holidays will! I he her Mrs. Hob Hunt. a fic.shman at Slate Teachers P.T.A. .Meets The Parent-Teacher Association NEW Bn.v Opens Week Days 1:00 p.m. Matinee Saturday & Sundays Mat.-Sun. ] p.m. Ciml. Showing Manila, Ark. Shows EVKIty NltillT l.iisl Time Today "DOLLINGSOF OKLAHOMA" with Randolph Scott Also Shorts Tucsdiiy "BUNGALOW 13" with Tom Cuinviiy Also Shorts 60 BOTTLES OF HADACOLPAY BIG DIVIDENDS Robert Meaux, Box 182, Airport Road, Lafayette, La., has taken more than 60 bottles of HADA- COL, in the past four years and he considers his HADACOL) money brought rich dividends he- cause today he is happy, healthy and able to do any kind of work while two years before taking HADACOL he was unable to do work of any kind. "I was first taken with stomach sickness eight years ago," laid Mr. Meaux. "I was so run down that my friends did not even know inc. For two years I was unable to do work of any kind. iVy food did nol agree wilh me. I suffered digeslive disturbances. I — had difficulty Mr. Meaux sleeping and my chest seemed lo be slopped up^most of the time. "I thought I would never be able to work again and had just about given up hope when I was advised to take HADACOL. After the second bollle of HADACOL I began to feel better, sleep belter and started gaining much needed weight. "Today at 6fi I am a healthy and happy man because I gave HADACOL a trial. I took about M bottles of HADACOL the firsl year, and in the past three years I have taken another 30 bottles of HADACOL to help me stay ! well." [ Mr. Meaux and his son were both suffering from a latk of B | Vitamins and the minerals which HADACOL contains. HADACOL comes to yon in liquid form, easily assimilated in th! blood ' stream so that it can go to work right away. So it matters not how old" you are or who you are ... it matters not where you live or if you have tried all the medicines under the sun, give Ihis wonderful prcnara- lion HADACOL a Irial. Don't go on suffering. Don't continue to lead a miserable liJ«. Many persons who hav« •offered and waited for 10 to 20 years or even longer, are able now lo live nappy, comforlable lives becauic i HADACOL supplied Ihe vilamins and -nlnerals which their systems needed. Be fair to yourself. Temporary relief is not enough foi you. Give HADACOL • Iriall WOODS DRUG STORE 221 Wcs( Main . . .. a dramatic new pattern in solid silver IROGERSi fc, STERLING 3^ Inlemolionol Silver Company Now tlie, master silver- smillis who created Kelts IHIVC f:«l»irmc<l a lirea()it;ikin>'iicwpatlern in solid silver! Its p cr . feet, delicately carved scrolls a nd pendant (lower? frame a shining mirror panel ideal for your initials. Sec Bridal Veil loclay! 4 teaspoons. 4 foil ( , < < >aUd lorks, 4 joup 5-pc. r>Uce selling, only 5 19 35 (Including 1'etl. To:) PAT O'BRYANT JEWELRY Main and Second Best of AM Worlds? CHICAGO i API—A travel agency cm l.a Kiille street lia.s a larf;e sign painted on 'one of Us windows. It reads: "Ses the world before you Icuve it." HANDBAGS -98 C o ^ SMART POUCHES FROM *t PENNEY'S WORLD OF THRIFTY GIFTS I ... in wonderful, wipe-clean plastic calf! She'll love ihe qood new shapes ihcy come in ... their well-bred air ... tiieir classic good looks-plus nil the exlni special "fixings" like zippers, mirrors, mid mirror pockets! In brown, black, r«d« or green. Typical cash-and-carry huys! Sec Our "Mountain Dell" Bngj WOVEN DRAWSTRING BAGS — The CuU'.sl llii K i.r The Season — Woven of Nylon & Itayon Give Her PENNEY'S GAYMODE NYLONS Always First Quality! Perfect Luxury Sheers! Pull r;i.slitoiicd. IS B.-UIJ;C, li di-nicr (Jaymodes from I'cu- ncys—ii perPcd K \(l. Ktauli- fully .sheer—they're a joy In wear. Delicious Mary Esther CHOCOLATE CHERRIES flirt fur the family! Top r|iial- ily ihi'i'rie.s ciinlialcd in vanilla cream. I'cnuey's own brand—unmaliheil for niilri- lious KiiixtncsK. l-ll). box. Womens Boxed HANDKERCHIEFS . Lace-edged hankies in fine cotton lawn with delicate floral embroidery. They conic hoxcd in sets of three — perfect for Christmas!

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