The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 21, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 21, 1955
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Page 2
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PA8I TWO ItTTHSTTLLE (ARK.y COURIER NEW! WEDNESDAY, SEri'BMBCT 81, Plenty of Conflicts Looming For Fall Winter Business By SAM DAWSON' NEW YORK (AP'i — With the sun balanced on the equator business enters a new season today. Business has had a good summer and in spite of the almost general anticipation of continuing good times in the fall and winter seasons, there are plenty of conflicts looming. There's almost sure to be some 4— — ," name calling between those who hold that pood times and easy credit go together and those who want to stretch prosperity into next vear by goine a little slower the rest of this year. Politicians will Ulk the loudest Fawn, Rabbit Back at Zoo DETROIT <Xt — Police reported concerning what to do about farm; yesterday they had recovered income and farm surpluses. But; fawn and a rabbit kidnaped from businessmen will be divided on; the Detroit Zoo by six teen-a s ers that question too. Those selling, Three boys and three girls scaled products to farmers will be ner- a brick wall and took the animals. TOU. about any drop in farm in- Police said they had been drink- comes. And others will worry about In?. Police said Peter Merem, 18. and George McDonnell. 17, will be charged with breaking and entering. The others were turned over to juvenile authorities. the load on the economy caused by price supports of farm products. Tariffs, Too Business also will be split over the question of U.S. tariffs and th* trade problems of our Western European allies. Any decisions along those lines will affect some industries directly, and others indirectly through taxes. The hope for tax cuts burns bright as businessmen start making plans for next year. But a bluer conflict over which should com* first, a balanced budget or j day on a plane trip around the a tax cut, will divide businessmen; world. Dewey Plans World Tour NEW YORK uP) — Former Gov. Thomas E, Dewey will leave Satur- just as it will politicians. There'll also be a big conflict over which The two-time Republican presidential candidate said yesterday the (or class of citizens should benefit the | four-week trip will be "entirely per- most from tax cuts. i sonal and not official in any way." Within business ranks will be He will visit five countries for quite i struggle over costs versus j the first time — Turkey, Pakistan, prices. Rising labor rates and' price hikes on materials, pani- cularlj- metals, is sending operating- costs lip. The question is how much of this can be passed along io the consumer before sales drop off. If prices don't rise, and the factory absorbs the higher costs, stockholders may find their hopes of higher dividends fading. To keep business going at its present rate, merchants and manu-I facturers are likely to lean heavily i on promotions. Competition is going to b« bitter. He dropped his sickle and ran away screaming. Miss Akiyama is training women's pro wrestling. Smog Probers Want Tears LOS ANGELES W — Calling all weepers. The UCLA Medical Center wants tears for smog research. Dr. Robert Brunish announced today a study of the chemical makeup of tears may yield a clue tot he eye-irritating factor in smog. The UCLA scientist says he has plenty of children's tears on hand They flow profusely for science from his own children and in the children's ward of the UCLA hospital. But he's short of adult tears, even women's. Dr. Brunish has a theory that tears shed in pain, orrow or anger differ from those prompted by onion peeling or smog. He hopes to get plenty of both kinds for comparison. Crocodiles need not apply. Luxora Enters Development Program LUXORA—Representative* from several religious and civic organizations in Luxora met last week at the high school to plan their entrance into the state community development program, sponsored by the Arkansas Economic Council, Arkansas Power and Light Co., and the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission. Other organizations are expected to have representation on the council when it holds its next meeting, Oct. 3. Featured speaker at last week's program v. r as Forrest Norman of the Arkansas Power and Light Co. Plans to give Luxora needed improvement were hartily endorsed by those attending the meeting. Organizations represented at last week's meeting were Home Demonstration Club, PTA, Book Club Baptist Church, Assembly of God Church, Church of Christ, Methodist Church, Rotary Club and the public schools. Community development council officer elected were President, the Rev. Roy Vaughn; Vice President, Mrs. C. D. Smith; Treasurer, Leroy Brownlee. Godfrey Finally Gets Into Act NEW YORK I*—Arthur Godfrey finally got around to his part In the opening of the new West Side airlines terminal but he was nearly a week late and a mile away from the terminal. It originally was planned for him to land a helicopter on the roof of the terminal at Its opening last week. The stunt was vetoed by City Marine and Aviation Commission- of the gunman. The robber wore a gray suit, dark blue.shirt and a bright, solid red necktie. It took police .no time at all to brine in a man who fitted the description perfectly. "Oh, no! Not him!" exclaimed Sykes. "He's my best friend." Police are looking for another guy with a flair for colorful haberdashery. er Vincent A. O. O'Connor, who said the terminal, on 42nd Street near the Hudson River, was too' close to the West Side Highway for safety. So the helicopter night was transferred to the roof of Pier 51 farther down the river at 15th Street. After Oodfrey brought the aircraft down yesterday he was awarded a scroll from eight airlines praising him for "his contribution to the progress of aviation." A NEW TEACHER OF PIANO Miss Olive Emerson Who h» rt.dl«l at Umont School of Music In D,r.T«r, Lo.M.u State Unlferslty, and Philadelphia Conservatory, to D.w rw*j I* betin teaching private lessons In Blylhtvllle. Studio at 628 W. Main Phone 3-8890 Ct« fa*f, »««rtiiii|itKtf with i PERCY MIOICINI The Declaration of Independence first was published in the Pennsylvania Evening Post, on July 6, 1776. India. Burma and Thailand. He also will stop in Italy, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Japan and Hong Kong. He will visit government officials and look into political, social and economic conditions. Robber Picked Wrong Victim KOSHIGAYA, Japan Cfl — A masked burglar swinging a sickle broke into the bicycle shop of Mrs Mita Akiyama early today and «bouted, "I want money." Sakae Akiyama, 21, twisted the burglar's hand in a hammer lock. ! Minnie Lee Jones Studio 807 Chickasawba Private Lessons in PIANO Graduate of Progressive Strict. St. Louis Degree American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. Classes for all ages. ENROLL NOW Phone POplar 2-2994 Robber Liked Vivid Dress PASADENA, Calif. IJPi —Sherman Sykes, 60, was robbed of $100 yesterday in his gift shop by a vividly- dressed gunman. Within minutes Sykes had given police an equally vivid description PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries The Finest in BEEF, VEAL, LAMB, PORK Genuine Hickory Smoked Country Ham Nationally Advertised aV Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick SALESMAN WANTED For Office Machine Sales to represent a National concern. Previous experience in retail selling, insurance canvassing, or allied lines wilt be helpful, but not absolutely necessary. Must be between ages 24 to 30. Write a short history giving jour education, experience and marital status. Also include three references as you will be bonded. Reply to Box X-6, c/o Courier News. New Homes in Dixie Gardens —Built to Your Specification— You Choose Your Lot and We Will Help You Biuld the Home of Your Dreams. Large Lots — Paved Streets — City Sewer System — Close to Down Town Go North on Second St. to Missouri For an Appointment Call Kemp Whisenhunt, Realtor 122 W. Walnut Phone 3-4469 OREGON COUNTY LIVESTOCK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION Feeder Calf Sale Sept. 27th—Sale Starts at 1:30 p.m. I'M head—1000 calves—200 yearlings. Mostly Hereford* with MM Angus. All cattle are dehorncd-Xo bulls. All cattl. fr.sh from producers farm on day of sale. Cattle from this area are jood dolnf type. The cattle are welshed and sorted into lots that »re uniform •i to breed, sex, type, quality and condition. These cattle are wrted under the supervision of the Missouri Agricultural Eiten- lion Service. For Information write: R. D. Shaw, Mgr. Thomasvllle, Mo. T. O. Young, Secretary. Alton, Mo. Phone Alton PK-83311 Try a Texaco Service Station First Call Us For Your Cotton Picker and Spindle Oils We can supply You with the Finest TEXACO HEATING OIL We deliver anywhere in Miit'usippi County BOB LOGAN YOUR TEXACO MAN Blythevillc Phone 3-3391 Joiner Phone 2(21 VISIT THE Sept. 21 stand 22nd GIANT MIDWAY TRIPLE (00P D£AH LEAP AT THE The Biggest The Best * MOVIE STUNTMEN + DAREDEVIL CLOWNS * POLO CHAMPIONS * SPEEDWAY STARS i <nd OTHERS WHO DEFY DEATH TO LIVE! The heart-tingling "Ride of Death" . . . the breathtaking "Human Bomb . . . the mankilling tulomobile broad jump . . . These hazardous stunts, along with many others are included in (he repertoire of Thrill- cade's Congress of Daredevils as they broaden the scope of their activiti«s with their first trip of 195S. The ramp jumps, by Ford drivers and motor- tyclisti; matches in the international Motor Polo competition, which this year features teams from Cuba, Canada and the United States; deliberate crashes, precision driving and many other ex- citing events make a Thrillcade program one that fani won't soon forget. N. E. Arkansas District Fair Its Rides, Shows, and Concessions will Furnish '*•• Entertainment for the Entire Family. Bring Them All to the TIVOLI EXPOSITION SHOWS! All kinds of Displays and Competitions with a Total of $8,000.00 in Prizes! Come One-Come All-For the Biggest ~ Best Time of Your Life The heart of every child from 2 to 200 is gladened by (he sight of a Mcrry-Go-Round! Its merry music and bright colors fascinate all ages! iVisit this one at the NE Ark. District Fair. We Have Plenty of Parking Space that's FREE, Two Large Parking Areas in the Wooded Grove and Missouri St. Just Outside the Park so that you can come worry-free!

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