The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 21, 1950 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 21, 1950
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JUNK 21, 1950 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRB* Three Days of Fan Behind Them Shriners Get Down to Business -By HOWAKI) HKVN LOS ANGELES, June 21. (/!')— With three days of pranks and « rades behind them, a few of the 5.000 fun-loving Shriners In con- ntlon here settled down to transact a little business— as little as possible. This is the responsibility o( the 16th Imperial Council session, primary administrative task is tU election of one ofdcer, the Imperial the outer Guard Outer Guard. In 11 years advances step by step to tlie office of Imperial Potentate, and thus considerable Interest attaches to the election. There are two candidates, Dr. Clnyton P. Andrews, Past potentate of Sesostris Temple, Lincoln, Neb., and George A. Mat- tlson, Jr., Past Potentate of Zam- or» Temple, Birmingham, Ala. Upon announcement of the new Outer Guard, Deputy Imperial Potentate Hubert M. poteat of Wake Fores, N.C., automatically succeeds Harold Lloyd as Imperial Potentate for the ensuing year. The concave closes Thursday night, but Detroit's delegation will start home shortly alter midnight tonight. Approximately 12,500 delegates are expected to board 6C trains for their homes between 6:40 p.m. Thursday and 8 p.m. Friday Big Farads Host Nobles of Los Angeles laid llaim to the biggest parade in ih'rlne history, a five-hour proces- 'sion yesterday of 14,000 marching and mounted men in oriental costumes of every color. Units representing 61 temples in the United States. Hawaii and Canada passed through the memorial coliseum, to be 'reviewed by Imperial Potentate Lloyd and dignitaries of the Imperial divan. More than 50 brass bands, a dozen squeak oriental bands and a score of drum corps spaced at Intervals in the impressive cavalcade blared and throbbed hour after hour as the precision-trained patrols passed before 50,000 spectators. The peristyle ofithe coliseum was decorated to represent a Moslem temple in an oasis, and the parading groups filed into the big stadium over a $62.000 ramp constructed expressly for the occasion. Mounted nnits cnme from St. Paul. Kansas city, Mo., Sioux City, In., Seattle, Pittsburg, Kas., Tulsa Okla, and Witchita Falls. Tex Denver and Oklahoma each sent troops of matched palominos, trained to wheel prettily and to bo\v to the dignitaries. The famous Black Horse Guard and 23 yellow-clat riders came from Billings. Mont. Color, Noise Madison, Wls., sent five of its £Mven camels. Left at home were Ijlpama camel and her new offspring "• Acrobatic.'drum ;-thajors. calliopes • motorcycle squads from Kansa City and Jacksonville, Fla., trie jalopies and rocket-firing batterie added to the general color—and th din. In view of this city's transi strike, ending today. Fort Worth.< Tex., and Rawllngs, Wyo., »ppro- prlately dispatched "Toonervllle" trolleys, while San Francisco sent down an old cable car. Marchers from Fargo, N. D., in- eluded Indians in buckskin and feathered headdresses. Two Slwash Indians accompanied Spokane's delegation. The spirit of '76 was reproduced by two units> Pittsburgh and Trenton, N J. Charlotte, N. C., Shriners brought a drum that rolled—it was too big o carry. The band from Toronto, Out., traveled 3,000 miles to play 'God Save the King." Another distant disputation, from Lewiston, Me., consisted wholly of war vet- rans An American flag 20 feet long was carried horizontally by 14 El Paso, Tex., delegates. Wichita, Kas., sent a glittering band and patrol In white satin uniforms. India's Jobs Art Provided NF.W DELHI, India' —(/P)— Two "rural ^republics" where everyone has a~ job : and no one starves have been set up in India in a new experiment In resettling refugees It is the idea of Prime Minister Jawalmrlal Nehru. His governmenl as sanctioned 11 million rupee.* or experiments at Niklokherhi, 90 liles north of Delhi and In the district, 60 miles north Calcutta. Nehru ha.s said he would Ike to "create a thousand NHok- leris all over India." There is no middleman in the ownship and producer and con- umer meet face to face. The community produces everything excep •oal, cement, steel, iron and timber The township is knit by a network of small-scale Industries, ranging 'rom cloth-making to soap-making The farm is jointly owned and cul tivated. There are poultry farms and a piggery. Each householder gows vegetables in his garden. S. K. Dey, manager of Nilokheri, believes that many of the present- day are due to "the inflated vaiue attached to money in the modern world.*' On the other hand, he says, he hates "the totulitarn- Ism which masquerades under the name of Communism," The Nilokheri experiment is an attempt to revive the ancient Hindu I Arbyrd News Famlljr Reunion A. family reunion vra* held Sunday at Ihe home of Mr. and Mrs Uva Mitchell of Paragould, honor- ng the 80th birthday of T. B. Ma an. At the noon hour a dinner waj erved to the following guests: Mrs ames Hill, Mrs. W. E, Smith Misses Marlyn and Carole Smtll nd Rich Smith of Kansas Citj Kansas, Mrs. ,G. D. Peck and son f Seymore, Nebr., Mr. and Mrs ;ene Jacobs of Kansas City, Mo Mr. and Mrs. Leo Baird of Llttl Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Malm and daughter of Jonesboro, Mr, anc Mrs. L. J. Stafford, of Pasadena Tex.. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hedge lath, and the honoree T. B. Ma lan and Mrs. Mahan. 4-H Meets The 4-H Club met at;the horn of Miss Peggy Pollard Friday nigh In absence of the president. Miss Tatom, James Scott had charge of Ihe monthly business meeting. Reports were given "of the project work by the members. Plans were made for attending the 4-H camp at Wappapello on June 23. Committees were, appointed to plan a program and set the ciatb for local achievement. 'After the business meeting Miss Smithmeir led the group, in several games. Refreshments were served by the mother of the hostess, to fourteen members and the leader, Mrs. Elmer West. Rnyal Service Program The W.M.U. of the Baptist Church met at the home of Mrs. P. II. Allison Tuesday, afternoon. Mrs. IVuberl Fortune had charge of the Royal Service Program. Those assisting with the program were, Mrs. Elmer West, Mrs. Etra Faulkner, Mw. George Hugging, Mrs. Norma Davault, Mrs. C. R. Hedgepath. After the program a short business meeting was led by Mrs. Hedgepath. system of each unit the greatest exten "possible and ran its own government, rural republics where wax self-contained to " Pravda at Work Bringing Truth to the People MOSCOW, June 21. l.ifi— Pravda, Soviet Community,- party.-official newspaper, claimed in an editorial today thot the United Slates Senate has approved a bill providing large funds for • expanding U.S. bacteriological warfare. FILET MIGNON PORTERHOUSE STEAK LAMB CHOPS SIRLOIN STEAK GROUND ROUND STEAK MEAT PRICES MOUNT—Meat prices have climbed back to near-record levels, and will remain high throughout the summer, the Agriculture Department warns. The Newschart above, based on * survey of 1ft cities, shows the current average prke-per-pound for varlout cuts of meat as compared to monlh-ago and year-ago prices. Compact Model 587 MORE for your money — this radio has ever ything... mag nificenl ily ling ...advanced electronic Improvements ...tufierheteroclyne AC-DC cifcuil ...Alnko PM Spcuker... full- vision slide-rule dial in a sparkling. Ebony pltnlic cabinel with 3-dimen- liotial grille. See it, htar il TODAY! It was reported that some of members met and cleaned the parsonage on Monday afternoon. ' Refreshments were served the gue.st, Mrs. L. J. Stafford, of Pasadena, Tex. and members. The next meeting will be with Mrs. C. R. Hedgepath. Soviet Groin Harvest Gets Started in South MOSCOW, June 21. MP)—The Soviet grain, harvest, which some expert* predict will be,one of the biggest ever, has commenced. The -first day's' harvest In such southern sections as the rich Kuban ' region, with its many large state and collective farms, was reported In dispatches today. Fishing, funerals figure in Contracts NF,W YORK —{IP}— Fishing ami funerals are going into labor contracts these days. One company grants Us employees fishing and hunting rights on Its private game preserve. Another provides an extra holiday to go fishing. Funerals appear in some new contracts which provide paid time; off when a member of the employee's family dies. Other new labor practices and contract provslons reported by the National industrial Conference board include: One contract provides payment for meals besides overtime pay when overtime is worked. Anotlie! firm guaanlees that its salesmen's commission earnings will not be less than last year. Another contracts for H pool of maintenance work to reduce layoffs. One firm cut hours of work from 40 to 32 but for seven weeks it paid hall the difference in pay to ease the sirain. One firm found, via court decision, that its handbook for employees was a labor contract. The handbook promised dismissal pay When sued, it had to pay. Another company started an insurance plan that pay $100 when an employee has a baby. TOMI Home Permanent bring, you m MtoGfl SPIN CURLERS 'or perfect n«[|<fi nt (ur i * Jpe<ial 3-m-I Value Pay $1 Weekly KIRBY STORES For hospitality.,. welcome your guests with ice-cold Coca-Cola and tasty foods shop at this ^ hospitality DISPLAY Hospitality Fair at your food stare JUNE1 to JULYS UNDEl AUTHDIIrV Of IM COCA-COIA «»»fAITr IT COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF BLYTHEVH.LE Chicago County Fair CHICAGO—W)—Fair cocrs visit Ing the Chicago Pair or 1950 will see • real country fair. The falr-within- a-fair will fervture educational exhibits. They will tell the story of how meat moves from the ( farm to the table. It will he sponsored by Armour and Co., meal packers. Crosby -Kelly, executive manager of the Chicago Lakefront Exposition, said more than 100 varieties or cattle; sheep and hogs are scheduled for display. Live-stock exhibits will show liow America's beef supply developed frotn the buffalo of the Western Plains and the Texas long horn steer to the present-day breeds of beef animals. The Chicago Fair runs through Labor Day. REMODEL NOW Nothing Down—Up to 36 Mos. to Pay It's easy ID finance your home Improvements—or a new giiiagc—through Builders Supply. Now you can gel a low interest FHA loan with easy monthly payments. Don't delay any longer.. .call us for Ihe details. Builders Supply Co., Inc. South Highway 61 Phone 2434 Superb performer! Compact 3-way port- able-lightweight—tasy to carry —operates on AC-DC-Battery Pack* Encoied In an eye- catching maroon, alligator-grained plastic case. Super Portable Model 559 (1£SS BATTERIES) For BCTTEff STYLi, 70N^;PERF,9RJAANC&. VAtUE "'••• > .. EMERSON IZC YOU* Hjj^X*,' Easy to Charge It DttEIFKS Muni Ilrnifus ... Wnur lliiimonds •316 \VEST.-MAI\~ ST. STORES IN BLYTHEVILLE, MIMPH1S AND DYERSBURG ROCKET OLDSMOBILI 2178-MILE DURABI Outperforms 131 other cars in grueling Jexas-to- Guatemala test! , Tit' m.Tf> «/ rPl. rnltfjf. ,\l |S£f<" TEXAS D^ -rf» Here's prnnf of the brilliant performance mill rnjtgril dependability of the "Korkel B8" Olilsmoliilr. In a 2178-mile endurance run, down llic full Icnglh of NIcNiro „ , ihc newly opened Pan-American Highway, a I'J.'iO "Hockcl" Kngine arid every Oldsmoliile! Makoywir dale iilsmohile "RV topped a field of 131 other ears! In with a "Horkel 8" al your m-arcst Oldfmohilc dealers! furl, tlim u! llic. firm (<•" anil si.v »/ the firm lucnty litre Olilxmobilcs!- This H rlrnr evidence of ilie OMtst.inrl- pcrforrnancc am) endurance hnill inlo every on Olds EE TOUR NEAREST OLDSMOB1LE DEALER HORNER - WILSON MOTOR CO., Phone 2056 or visit 309 EAST MAIN STREET

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