The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 16, 1954
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Page 2
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BLYIHEVELLE (ARK.y OOtttlER NEWS 'Kidnaping' Boils Down to Family Custody Dispute Grandmother Takes Child of Her British Son-in-Law By PIERRE LEGROS PARIS W— The reported kidnap- ing of tin millionaire Antenor Patino's motherless 4-month-old granddaughter simmered down today to a custody fight between the wealthy Bolivian family and their British son-in-law. The young father, 20-year-old hotel neir James Goldsmith, reported last night to police that his baby daughter Isabela had been kidnaped by an "unknown person or persons" from the Versailles hotel where she had been living with her grandmother. The baby, Patino's lawyers announced today, "is somewhere in or "near Paris with her grandmother," a Spanish Bourbon princess who has been estranged from Antenor Patino for years. The lawyers said Mrs. Patino had asked the Paris Civil Court for custody of the child and the case would be argued tomorrow. The attorneys refused to say just where Mrs. Patino and the baby were but added, "we can say they are together." Drops Kidnap Charge In filing Ms own charges in the civil court last night, Goldsmith dropped his kidnaping allegation and protested against "non-presentation of the child." He said he expected a, thorough search to be made for the .baby. : Court sources said after such a charge an investigation was routine. But they doubted any all-out hunt would result from what they said appeared to be essentially a family quarrel. Goldsmith married Patino's 18- year-old daughter Isabela last January after a. headline elopment to Scotland. Her parents joined in pursuit of them, out finally consented to the match. The young couple's baby was delivered, by caesarian operation last May 14 shortly after Isabela underwent complicated surgery for removal of a brain tumor. The mother died a few hours later and little Isabela lived in an incubator for two months. Since then she had been cared for by an English nurse in the swank Trianon' Palace Hotel, near the famous Chateau of Versailles, while Goldsmith was on a business trip to West Africa. Goldsmith said the baby is suffering from anoxemia, a" lack of oxygen in her blood, "caused by the unusual circumstances of her birth." He said she "may die if | not properly cared for." ' Patino's lawyers said Goldsmith End Mrs. Patino had quarreled on what sort of medical treatment she should be given. BRAWN DISPLAY-Showmg off their fine forms in London, England, are Mrs. Rochelle Lofting, 19, and her three-year- old son, Gerald. He's a natural ncrobat, taking after his father, Gerald, Sr., a movie stunt man. Mail Dt/aytc/ ROANOKE, Va. (AP)—Officer J. C. Duncan, investigating an opened police call box, found a letter inside it. It was written 36 years before by Ellis L. Wright of Roanoke to Thomas Scott of Natural Bridge, Uianking him for a barrel of applet. Wright had been dead about 15 year*. ^ MAYTAG COMPOSITION KEYNOTER—Robert Freese demonstrates a music typewriter which is ready to serve composers, arrangers, copyist* and music printers with legible scores much faster than can be done with, a pen. The compact unit, invented by Robert Keston, of San Francisco, Calif., has 33 keys and all the essential character* for musical notation. Dry Plant Guayule, only native plant grown for rubber in the United States, require* winter rains, then drouth for the rest of the year. Rubber content of the plant increases only during the long:, dry weeks of desert summer. HOLLAND NEWS By Mra. Yoria Workman School dismissed Friday for seven weeks cotton picking vacation. Teachers not returning for the remainder of this term are Jay Kitterman, Mrs. Ruth Hall, Mrs. Craig, who will teach at Trumann, and Mrs. Charles Kelly, who has been substituting in Home Economics for Mrs. Louis Larch. Mrs. Pete Hardesty and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Crews are attending a five- week term at Arkansas State-College during vacation. George T. Bennett, Holland and Cooter music instructor, was called home from school last week because of the deeath of his 23- year-old son Wednesday in the Oak Ridge, Term., hospital. The Bennett home is at Pulaski, Tenn., and funeral services were held there. W.S.C.S. met at the Methodist Mrs. Gideon Crews over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Workman and baby, Lynn Ann, of Kirkwood, Mo., spent Saturday aad Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Voris Workman and son, Sam. Before returning home Sunday, they drove to Caruthersville to visit Mrs. Myrtie Scott. Other visitors in the Workman home Saturday afternoon were Col. P. W. Scott of Urbana, 111., and Margaret Bader of Ca- Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Berry were in Memphis Saturday. Mrs. Oda B. Smith has been with her father, John Gaines, of Half Moon, for the last three days. Mr. Gaines suffered a stroke last week. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Pruitt of Blytheville were Sunday visitors in Church Wednesday afternoon with'the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clell six members present and with \ Waldrop. They also visited Mrs. Mrs. Homer Smith presiding. A j Henry Barber. Mrs. Pruitt, is the skit was presented followed by a business session. Plans were made for a covered dish supper to be held tomorrow when Bishop Ivan Lee Holt will be present. The date for the annual Harvest Supper was announced for Oct. 28. Miss Clellda Waldrop, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clell Waldrop, celebrated her llth birthday last Thursday when 23 of her friends met at her home for an afternoon of games. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served to end the happy affair. Mrs. Blanche Hall of Blytheville and Mrs. Elsie Fisk were Sunday afternoon callers on Mrs. R. E. L. Smith, who was ill last week. Visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Parish were Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Parish of Palatka, Fla., and Mr. and Mrs. Murphy Everett of Gainesville, Fla. Mrs. Ida Petty Mead from Flint, Mich., was a guest of Mr. and former Miss Glumay Barber, daughter of Mrs. Henry Barber. Clell Waldrop returned last week end from a trip to Los Angeles, after visiting relatives and making a trucking: trip. Mrs. Nat Nunnery of Holland, Mrs. Jean Booker and Mrs. Fern Coleman of St. Louis over the Labor Day week end visited Mrs. Booker's sister in Willow Run, Mich., and Miss Euna Patterson, formerly of Holland, in Detroit, Mich. They spent Sunday in Windsor, Canada, and visited other points of interest to and from St. Louis. No Sanction Because he would have nothing to do with that Yankee holiday, President Andrew Jackson "refused to give Thanksgiving Day the customary presidential sanction during his term of office. Trio Freed By Reds Spend Quiet Night HONG KONG tf) — Newsmen Richard Applegate and Donald Dixon and Ship captain Benjamin Krasner spent their first night of freedom quietly last night at their hotel in Kowloon. The trio were released yesterday by the Chinese Communists after 18 months of solitary confinement, brainwashing and Communist interrogation. They had been nabbed by a Red gunboat while cruising in Applegate's yawl near here. Although they had eaten only broken rice with scraps of fish, meat and vegetables for a year and a half, they did not overeat last night. Wary lest their shrunken stomachs "backfire," each had only a fruit cocktail and a steak in their hotel room. They visited with a few newspaper and radio friends and went f to bed well before midnight. Applegate and Krasner expect to remain here indefinitely but Dixon said he planned to return to the United States in a few days. cr cr 406 W. Main Phont 3-4591 WEEKEND SPECIALS .n Our Anniversary Sal*! Mens Sport Shirts ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM Pains Relieved At Once If r«« »ufl«r HM *90MiiiM| point of ortfc- ritii. riuumatiun. iciatica (W iwurith. ow iv*v formula called lEMATtON, mwt qiv« yo« tf>« fastest r«Htf and Ht* gnratwt. !o«9«ft lotting iffiprevtfTiMt y<w Hav« *T«r known or it cotti not a p«nny. REMATtOM it *old on thii SUAlANTEE: If r our pat* It not r*li«*«d to your lOtisfoetio* Oft*r Mi. first bottl*. if fttMATAON do** aot brlnq toothing r«li«f to your aching jotata acd muscUi FASTER tfcan ony otW product that yo« Kav* »T»r *i*d. tfc* bofM* • cocti you nothing. Jutt r«t»m Hi* boMt to your druggist and 4*r your moiwy book. ftEMATRON cotH 12.W and it *el<t wNk thii itrict mon*» bccfc quaront** by; Kirby Bros. Druj Store—Blytheville- Mail orders filled. $ 1 99 Save 30% on this handsome! ystyled washable rayon gabardine sport shirt All sizes. Ladies Fine Sweaters I'm "Porkie" The Frozen • Pig! You Can Win Me FREE r/M Thousands of dollars in Merchandise Certificates! JUST GUESS MY WEIGHT! I'm Big Enough to Last An Average Family of Four for Several Months • 30 PORK CHOPS • 2 SHOULDER ROASTS • 2 SLABS OF BACON • 2 PICNIC HAMS • 2 TENDER HAMS • 2 SIDES OF SPARERIBS • 5 IBS. GROUND PORK • 6 LBS. OF LARD See Me All This Week At Adams Appliance Co., Inc. Window in My Big Regular 3.98 100% zephyr wool cardigans, boxy or fitted, with matching shank buttons. Ladies Nylon Slips $199 Usual 9Sc value. 40 Denier nylon, tricot trimmed slip All full cut. Sizes 32-40. Reg. 1.98 Boys Shirts $167 1 Rugged sanforized cotton suede, deep napped for warmth. Good looks, sizes 6 to 18. Reg. 3.98 GIRLS SKIRT $^57 3 Gay plaids in miracle blend of 65% orlon, 35% wool. Pleats stay in after washing. Sizes 7 to 14. 84 Each BEN-HUR FREEZER In case of tit, earliest tntry wins. Decision of fudges it final. WHAT'S YOUR GUESS? "1 .ounces. (Rtmtmbtt - "forfeit" It •v«r*ft wtlf ht end NAMI . . ADM VS. PHONL Contttt closes on Stpttmbtr 25, 1954 "Weighing In" Ctrtmonits i 8:30 P.M. Winner nttd net bt prectnt to win. IF YOU CANT COME IN - MAIL YOUR ENTRY TO ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., INC. 208 W. Main Blythtyillt, Ark. . Wards best quality. Flat knit combed cotton T-shirts in small, medium and large. Sanforized broadcloth shorU Many styles. 30 to 44. Reg. 5.47 Work Uniforms Long wearing, any type. Sanforized cotton twill, tailored for comfort and neatness. All tnent sizes. Reg. 6.35 Scatter Rug Now at big savings. Pnctical rug* ... •ppropritte In t»very room size.

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