The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 8, 1954
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1954 BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Dr. Salk, Creator Of Polio Vaccine, Sees Long-Term Immunity ROME (AP) — Dr. Jonas E. Salk, whose polio vaccine is undergoing one of medical history's most closely watched tests, ^ reported today that man eventually may gain long' term immunity against polio from as little as two injections. The young bacteriologist from from the University of Pittsburgh submitted his eagerly awaited report to physicians and scientists of 49 nations, gathered in Rome for the International Poliomyelitis Congress. Salk developed the vaccine which has been given to 25,000 children in the United States in a massive trial supported by the National Foundation for Infantile Paraly- effectiveness will not be sis. Its known definitely until next March, when the field test Results are evaluated and announced by Dr. Thomas Francis Jr. of the' University of Michigan, Salk's former congress. But Salk reported there already is evidence that the vaccine generates antibodies — virus-fighting particles — in the blood streams of vaccinated, persons. He said they are equal to antibodies found in the blood of persons who have recovered from the disease. "The indications are that such can be accomplished with as few as two injections," he reported, "provided the potency of the vaccine and the interval between shots are both adequate." It is still not certain how long the effect of the vaccine will last, Salk said, adding: "That there is still much to be learned is clear indeed. Nevertheless, it does appear that by suitable manipulation of the dose of vaccine and of the intervals between inoculations, it should be possible with relatively few injections properly spaced to provide long-term immunity." Salk said he and his associates now are trying to find out what is the shortest effective time between inoculations. "In man," he said, "it is clear that the interval is longer than five weeks." Coffee, Cocktails, Cigarettes Said Cause of Ulcer Increase CHICAGO L?)—A surgeon blamed cigarettes, cocktails and the "coffee break" today for an increase in the ulcer rate among women. Dr. Leo J. Starry, professor of surgery at the University of Oklahoma Medical School, said the incidence of the serious, bleeding- type ulcer has increased among both men and women in the last 10 years, but at a faster clip for women. One of every four ulcer sufferers today is a woman. The ratio formerly was one in five. Dr. Starry said the coffee break now is standard practice in many offices and ments. industrial establish- Battle Flares In 5. Carolina Senate Race COLUMBIA, S.C. Iff) — Former Gov. J. Strom Thurmond's write- in entry into the TJ.S. Senate race in South Carolina- today fanned a factional fight among state Democrats. Thurmond speariicaced the Dix- iecrat split in the Democratic party when he ran for president on the States Rights ticket in 1948. He will oppose State Sen. Edgar A. Brown, who helped keep the state in the party fold in 1952. Thurmond supported Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1952. Brown was named by the State Executive Committee to run for the seat vacant since the death of Sen. Burnet R. Maybank last Wednesday. Maybank had been re- nominated in the June Democratic primary. There is no Republican candidate. In traditionally Democratic South Carolina nomination spells election, but when the state committee named Brown as the candidate, claiming that time did not permit a primary, opposition arose. After Brown was announced as the parly candidate, Gov. James F. Byrnes, who supported President Eisenhower in 1952, appointed Charles E. Daniel, a construction firm president, to the unexpired term which ends Jan. 2. It was Daniel's debut in politics. There was no comment from Byrnes or Brown on Thurmond's announcement. Thurmond, governor from 194751, was defeated for the Senate by Sen. Olin D. Johnston in 1950. South Carolina election laws require that ballots have write-in space. Brown, considered strong in state politics, is national Democratic committeeman. He believes this has resulted in a higher rate of coffee and cigarette consumption among women workers. Cocktail parties, he said, could help account for an increase in the ulcer rate of both sexes. In a speech and interview at the annual congress of the United States and Canadian sections of the International College of Surgeons, he said cigarettes, coffee and alcohol stimulate the secretion of ulcer-producing acids. The cigarette and coffee taken together during a short coffee break is especially hazardous for some people, he added, because no food is taken to act as a buffer for the acids. His study was based on 37 cases of bleeding ulcers, 27 per cent of whom were women. TWICE AS NICE—The double exposure of lovely Carol Anne Abney is accomplished by putting a mirror in the sands at Miami Beach, Fla> It was twice the treat for viewers at the southern "resort. W A R N 1 N 7 G ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT. CHICKASAWFA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Juanita Miller, Pltf. vs. No. 12,756 Johnny Miller, Dft. The defendant, Johnny Miller, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and snswer the complaint of the plaintiff. Juanita Miller. Dated this 23rd day of August. 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By OPAL DOYLLE. D C Claude F. Cooper, Atty. for Pitt. Ed B. Cook, Atty. ad iLtem. 8/25-9/1-8-15 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times WED., & THURS. Double Feature CARNIVAL STORY t»v TECHNICOLOR ,flll H —AND— Murder Stalks The Camivil Cartoon "Santa Surprise" MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat., Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature Keiser Schools Register 500 Junior Coaching Position Is Still Left Unoccupied KEISER — Keiser School opened last week with over 500 registered. Superintendent Aubry A. Adams sair the school has had a lot of work done during the summer. Rooms have been repaired and repainted throughout. One room was completely redone and redecorated for a new fifth grade. A music department was added this year and a new bus has been purchased. There are six new teachers in the schools and the junior coaching position is open due to resignation. The faculty follows: High School — Charles E. Sims, principal and coach: Brewer Hefner, mathematics: E. M. Halsey, vocational agriculture: E. M. Sullivan, junior high science and English; Miss Mildred Burns, librarian and social science; Mrs. J. T. Polk, high school English; Mrs. 0. E. Hunnicutt, hdtne economics; Miss Brucine Harris, music; Miss Lucille Watkins, commercial; Elementary School — Brewer Hefner, principal; Mrs. Pauline Hillard. first grade; Mrs. Jo Hefner, first grade: Miss Hazel Woodruff, first grade: Mrs. E. M. Halsey, second grade: Mrs. Ruth Wooten, second grade; Miss Corrine Steelman, third, grade; Miss Hazel Crutchfield, third grade; Mrs. Charles Sims, fourth grade; Mrs. A. M. Parker, fourth grade; Miss Louise Brock, fifth grade; Mrs. H. P. Mills, fifth grade; Miss Ivalene Johnson, sixth grade; Mrs. Oliver, sixth grade; Mrs. A. A. Adams, school secretary. Georgians VoteToday In Primary ATLANTA L-P) — Georgians nominated a governor, a U.S. senator and 10 representatives in today's Democratic primary. The ballot included a king-size list of nine candidates for the governorship. Numerous other state and local posts also were at stake. Nomination in a Democratic primary virtually assures election in Georgia. Nine candidates seeking to succeed Gov. Herman Talmadge, who by law cannot succeed himself, have indulged in one of the wildest and hottest campaigns in decades. Much of their oratory dealt with the recent U.S. Supreme Court decision against segregation in public schools. The major candidates promised to maintain separate public schools for white and Negro children. The race for governor developed no national issues. One candidate outlasted the others in campaign stamina. State Rep. Charles Gowen of Brunswick carried his bid for the governor's :hair right up to poll time. He scneduiea a bO-minute radio pro- ram for the Wednesday morning breakfast hour. The other eight candidates had brought their wordy campaigns to a close either Monday or last night. Besides Gowen, the candidates for governor are Edmond Bariield, Atlanta; Ben Garland, Jackson; Lt. Gov. Marvin Griffin; House Speaker Fred Hand; Agriculture ommissioner Tom Neeson, Atlanta; Brs. Grace Thomas Decatur; and former Gov M. E. Thompson. Barfield, Neeson and Mrs. Thomas conducted only modest campaigns. Sen. Richard B. Russell is unopposed for re-nomination. Seven congressmen have no opposition. They are Paul Brown, E. L. Forrester, Phil M. Landrum, Henderson Laham, J. L. Pilcher, Prince H. Preston and Carl Vinson. James C. Davis has one opponent, two candidates oppose Don Wheeler and three seek the office of the last, A. Sidney Camp. JOINER NEWS By EDNA BROWN Mr. and Mrs. Carl Trussell have been appointed recreational directors of the M.Y.F. group at Joiner Methodist Church for the fourth Sunday night meetings. Dickie Speck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Speck of Frenchman's Bayou, and Clay Woods, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Woods of Joiner, are leaving on the 14th to. attend Castle Heights Military School at Lebanon, Term. Miss Patsy Jane Nunnally, daughter of Mrs. Alarthilde Nunnally of Whitton, has completed her training in Memphis as laboratory technician. She "has secured a position at the Coahoma County hospital in Clarksdale, Miss. Miss Mary Lee Greer, granddaughter of Mrs. Emmett Speck of Frenchman's Bayou, danced at the shell in Memphis last week. Rowland Hawkins and Mary Lee Greer, both of Frenchman's Bayou spent the past week with their uncle and aunt, Air. and Mrs. Melvin Speck of Osceola. Mrs. Sudie Cecil of Joiner entertained for her four year old daughter, Gayle, on her birthday Thursday afternoon. There were around 40 guests. Miss Mary Jane Crutcher of Frenchman's Bayou is a student at Southwestern in Memphis. She leaves for school on the 2ist. Mary Jane is scholarship chairman for her sorority. Kappa Delta. Mary Jane has a back to school present from her father — a Ford Victoria. Mr. and Mrs. Brian Burkett of Bassett are spending a week with their daughter, Ann, in New Orleans. Business places have started staying open on Wednesday afternoons now. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mooring and three children, Bobby, Sammie and Glenda, from Flint. Mich., spent the Labor Day holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bennett of Bardstown, and Mr. and Mrs. John Mooring of Whitton. They left for Michigan or. Monday morning. John Mooring made the return trip home with them. Mr. Tom Ned Garey and four daughters from West Memphis were guests on Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Wright. Mrs. Robert Schuchart and daughter, Connie, were guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Streeter, for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. William Streeter have been to Memphis several times for the past week to visit his brother, Harley Streeter, formerly a citizen of this community. He is now a patient in the Baptist Hospital and is on the critical NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COUET OF THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF No. 2,260 Frank Edwards, Deceased. Last known address of decedent: Leachville, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Date of death: August 7th, 1954. day of September, 1954. All persons having c 1 a i m • against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from th« iisr - | The undersigned was appointed Miss Ruth Streeter will leave for ! administrator of the estate of the Ole Miss at Oxford, Miss., on the {above named decedent on the 3rd 14th. She will be a senior. Joe Bowen and Dick Wilson, two members of Shawnee's senior class of '54, are leaving soon to enter University of Arkansas. j Shawr.ee Indians, will play their j date of the first publication of first football game of the year at j this notice, or they shall be forever Shawnee with Keiser on Sept. 9. j barred and precluded from any Mrs. Robert Smith, Mrs. Blythe i benefit in the" estate. Clark. Mrs. Jim Speck and Mrs. j This notice first published i&* Bill Landrum were hostesses to j 8th day of September, 1954. a stork party giver, for Mrs. j JAMES LACEY, Administrator. James Ford Thursday night at the ! Route No. 3, Joiner Methodist Church. Other! Leachville. Arkansas. guests were members of their! Roy & Roy, Attorneys " Sunday School class. A coffee tree produces a pound and a half to two pounds of coffee annually. p. o. Box 749 Blycheviile, Arkansas 9/8-1* Tiny Radio Displayed FARNSBOROUGH, England Utl— A 30-ounce radio signaling device for airmen downed at sea was placed on display at an air show yesterday. The tiny radio sends out a continuous, automatic distress signal which can be picked up as far as 60 miles away. Not until late in the fourth century did the day consist of 24 hours. Children's Upset Stomach G*t Mild, Good-tatting Rtlitf With PERCY MEDICINE JNMH's GREAT STEWART. LEIGH OPENS 6:30 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY N!TE! RAIN OR SHINE! — ••"'"""••••"""••••"••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••^••••n LAST TIMES TONIGHT CARLOAD Admitted for 2 - 50< Tickets DOUBLE FEATURE M-G-M present* •ROBERT XlYlOR ELEANOR PARKER "Kansas City Confidential" With John Payne & Coleen Gray —AND— 5 r Written, r Directed and iL. Produesd by / ARCH OBOLEft DniiutSt ALSO SHORT THURS., & FRI. Double Feature CARY MY«NA SHIRLEY BflMlMfflPlE —AND— APACHE WAR SMOKE ALSO CARTOON ALSO CARTOON THURSDAY and FRIDAY FIRST BLYTHEVILLE SHOWING No Food...No Wafer. AND THE INDIANS ALL HAD GUNS! Phil Audrey CAREY-TOTTER MASSACRE CANYON taftoi l«Mt* - m to**. MM MM, PLUS TWO COLOR CARTOONS: 'Going, Going, Coth" & "Williom Ttll" Admission 50e Children Under 12 Free with Partnts Read Courier News Classified Adi. THURSDAY... FRIDAY... SATURDAY! BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT! PINWALE THRIFTY COTTON FLEECE LINED SWEAT SHIRTS sizes 34-46 Quick-Drying Nylon Tricot 1 Briefs SPECIAL PURCHASE Stock up while they last! Popular tailored style with band or elastic leg, all-around elastic waist, they're smooth-fitting-, comfortable. Wash and dry in a wink, need no ironing. White, pink or blue. S> M, L. CORDUROY . . . MACHINE WASHABLE! i.oo 77 Whopping Penney value! ent, fleece lined sweat shirt Comfortable, fully absorbent in silver grey & bleach- with sturdy knit wristers & ed white. Medium weight; waist and a durable knitted ribbed neck. Plenty of service in these, plenty of val-. ue! yd- Sew fall and winter fashions at savings . . . pert jumpers, overalls for , the kiddies! Sew fashions you can machine wash without loss of the glowing fall colors . , . crimson, gold, flannel grey, forest green and many more! Sew and save with this cotton pinwale corduroy from Penney's! 35-36" IMPORTED LINEN ASSORTMENT 1. Each item attractively embroidered! They make wonderful gifts for all occasions. Choose the scarfs, pillow cases, luncheon cloths you desire from Penney's linen assortment. Compare their prices and quality Priced at a great savings. 1. Get in on this loaded special purchase! All top quality long sleeve sport shirts in fancy cottons, rayons, and "miracle" blends. Solids and prints, every one a beauty . . . every one a tremendous value! Hurry! Sizes S, M. XL. 770 Shop Penney's for back-to- school shirts. Penney's has an assortment of cotton plisse short sleeve sport shirts which are ideal for early fall wear. See them todav, and buy plenty. QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED. Priced at a savings to vou. ZIPPER FLY FRONT TWILL Men's Matched Shirts and Pants $coo PENNEY DAYS SPECIAL 5 PER SET A special purchase for PENNEY DAYS—and a solid value it is, too! Sturdy S 1 /: ounce twill shirt and S'/z ounce twill pants . . . you get both for this low price! Wear them on the job or for sport and leisure wear. They've been cut over regular Penney patterns to give you a perfect fit, and the colors are vat-dyed to survive counties? wavShings. Choose Khaki or Grey. Shirt size 14-17 . .. $2.25 Pants 25-42 . . . S2.75 *Won't shrink more than 1 per cent. • .v V.KA.A.V^W -*A N

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