The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 24, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 24, 1950
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Page 10
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FARE TEN Sa/eness of Big City Becomes a Question. By Georjr Cornell Attocblcd Press Staff Writer [For Hal Boyle) NEW YORK (AP) — The letter came from the home town. (1 The time hns come," it snid, "for you to do what you said you woi do." That Is; get out of New York City. Nftw York Ls not home to a lot of people that live here, and the kinfoil: back home the.se days nre remembering old conversations that went something like this: Big-city career kid—"You're absolutely light, Pop, New York City would be (he first place they'd hit, U the world ever started throwing tihe.se atom bombs around/' Pop—"Seems to me it's not a very ttfe place to be." [ Career kid—"Well, it's nothing to worry about now. Bui If things aver begin to get hot, I wouldn't .stay there on a bet," Now It look's to Pop a.s if things •K'ere beginning to get hot, and hLs letters were sayuig so, although foniflimes in just a semi-serious manner: "You knoT.'/' he writes, "this amaJl-town life has got sonic compensations. The Russians don't even know we're on the map " > The words stemmed from (he fact that the atomic era had made the big, crowded cities the sott spoU in liie nation's defenses. As (he biggest city, New York is the softest spot. The giant metropilitan area contains about 14,000,000 people: the city iUelf, 8,000.000. Intensifying the congestion, 4,000,000 commuters swarm into the concrete heap of Manhattan every day via train, tar, subway and bus. Sometime.':, Die letter* gel real .subtle: "I saw your old boss the other clay. He said he'd be glad to have you working for him again, If you ever get back this way." There haven't been any indications around here of any abrupt mass departures—yet, Joseph A. Sinclair, secretary of the New York Commerce and Industry Association, says he hadn't heard of any Industry pulling out aud heading for the back country. "A lot of people say they're going lo find a good hideout in the mountains." he said, "but I don't know of any that have done it.' 1 The real estate people, however, have noted a revealing trend. "The market in country places viax remarkably good all through the last Hirce months," said Robert Kurnian, of Previews, Inc. "i have an idea the general International ireit Is in the back of their minds, and the A-bomb may have hrul something lo do with it. but people don't come in here and say 50.'' Sinr.e the Korean flareup. Puritan added, it appears that many people are II) a stale of indecision. "They're watching the fron'. pages," he said, "trying Lo make up their minds what to do." But the folks baclt home already are singing the old song that goes: '•You oughta moo—OOVL-, way out m the outskirts of town." That's what many New Yorkers apparently are doing, according to preliminary 1950 census figures. These showed a 60 percent population rise in the major suburbs, compared to a mere 5 percent upswing !n the city. It's so peaceful in the country. Traveling Monk Flees Cage; Deals Train Employee Misery TOLEDO. O.. July 24. (/P(—Jocko, a six-pound ringtail monkey, became an obnoxious assistant to a New York Central System baggase car worker Friday night from Syracuse lo Toledo before firemen ended his career. The worker, E. A. Anderson, said Jocko broke out of his cardboard Sugar Demand Slackens in N. Y. NEW YORK. July 24. (IP), .The •ugar-buying rush has quieted down here, according to city Markets Commissioner Anthony Maciarelli. A survey of retail stores by hi* inspectors, he said, revealed the decrease In demand. The commissioner credits the decline to public response to;, President Truman's appeal on Wednesday and the department's urging that housewives buy mgar only for their normal needs. Bursting Rockets Scare Philadelphia Residents PHILADELPHIA, July 2-4. (AP) — Rockets bursting high in the air near Philadelphia's International Airport Saturday alarmed residents over a wide area of the city and iuburbs. Police and newspapers received numerous inquiries. Austin Brough, assistant superintendent of the airport, said the bursts were 'Tike anti-aircraft fire." Just kids, who had got hold of a large supply of fireworks readied for a religious holiday display lo- nieht, and having their own party reported police. cage as the train approached Buffalo and was a continual headache from there on, swinging from ceiling lo noor to boxes and occasionally to Mr. Anderson. Finally, the train pulled into Toledo's Union Station, where members of the fire department rescue squad and two zoo keepers waited. Fireman John 'Juvenau, armed with a net, captured Jocko in short order. A relieved Mr. Anderson took the monk on to his destination, Peoria Illinois. No Wild Boar For U.A., Agri Officials Say WASHINGTON; July 24. w/—-nic |)lan of a U. s. Army officer lo send a wild boar from Germany lo the University of Arkansas is a mascot has struck a snag. Officials of Hie Federal nmcau of Animal Industry of the Department or Agriculture so fnr have turned thumbs down because of the quarantine on importing livestock from foreign'countrles. The quarantine is in effect as part of the figlit against the foot and month disease U. Col. Nolan A. Troxcll, slalion- ert In Germany, proposed to send the animal to the University of Arkansas fiazornacks (fiazorback Is a wild hog.) He asked, Sen. J. w. Fulbrlght alumnus nnd former president of the university, for help nnd Pul- ariglit look It up with proper au- horiticK, He was told that it was U. S Jiactice not lo permit wild animals o enter this country except where they are consigned lo a zoo under complete control of some govern- nental agency. Otherwise, explained the Bureau of Animal Industry, the American livestock Industry might be menaced. Typhus on the Increase In Hong Kong; 54 Die HONG KONG, July 24 <AP>— Typhus is Increasing in Hong Kotia with "a dangerous tendency towards worse to come," the colonial government has warned officially. It published figures showing that during (lie first six months of 1050. 5i persons died out of 103 eases There were 28 deaths out of 17J cases during the same period last year. SLYTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Ohioan Catches Ohio Fish in Canadian Lake COLUMBUS, O., July 2-1. (Al>) ~ Fisherman Andrew J. SchulU ot Yonngstown feel.s frustrated. He (.raveled to Ka-shawalcamak Lake near Harlowe. OiUario, to catch .>.ome of those fine Canadian lish. He caught a [5 I/2-inch pickerel, but that's v/lien he began to be frustrated. 'Hie pickerel—[he subject of heart .scratching at Ohio's Wildlife Divisions—bore Ohio Ing 12392-A. it was 1,500 miles from home, and. . Fisherman Schultz had traveled to Canada to just to hook an Ohio fish. MONDAY, JULY 2< p 19W Romanian Reds Purge Fifth of Membership BERLIN. July 24. (AP) _ The Communists in Romania have tnirgert one-filth of the party membership in the past 13 months, the Soviet-Licensed ADN news agency .said Saturday. in a dispatch from Bucharest, (he semi-official agency said 192.000 Romanian Communists were expelled "for corruption opportunism and a harmful attitude." The Hawaiian volcano Maurm Loa hns not caused any known deaths in modern times. Don't forget lo VOTE Tuesday, July 25th. FLOORS REFINISHED Phone us loday, J.jfi.9, for a free estimate or free «dvice on your old floors. You'll be pleased with our expert workmanship and courteous service. We install cabinet (ops; asphalt tile; rubber tile and linoleum. 7, "Anything for the Home" DEVO PAINTS KEMP WHISENHUNT & CO. PHONE 44(59 Mrs. Ann Poling. 609 Delaware St.. Indianapolis. Indiana, who was suffering from deficiencies of Vitamins Bl. B2. Iron, and Niacln, smiles as she pours herself another cup of coffee. Mrs. Poling says' life lately is like il used to be years ago . . . "that i.s, of course, since I've been taking HADACOL." She can't get over what a difference HADACOL 1ms made in her outlook on life. Mrs. Poling sa.vs: "Three months ago .a good friend of mine told me about HADACOL—she knew how much stomach distress I have had. Any type of food that was fried or that had ncid in il I just couldn't eat. It affected my. sleep, too. In fact. 1 couldn't have been in a worse condition. Wlien I ate what I wanted to I felt miserable and when I didn't eat these things—I didn't have a proper diet and .still felt bad. Then, when I started taking HADACOL. I felt better immediately. I've got a bottle In the house now—nnd will continue to keep HADACOL from now on. I have told many folks about HADA- COL—and they all thank me lor telling them about HADACOL. They all have gotten wonderful result from HADACOL like I have. Now eat anything I want and get good night's sleep. I can't praise HADACOL enough." ,,!.• IIADACOL Can Help YoaV Tool . . . as it has helped thousands o others whose systems lacked Vitamins Bl. B2, Iron and Niacin. Yes even hundreds of doctors have recommended HADACOL to their patients. The HADACOL formula is so effective for stomach distress nervousness, insomnia, constipation aches and pains of, neuritis, and a ;eneral run-down condition caused by such deficiencies. Make Up Your Mind . to give, HADACOL a chance to help you. as it has helped countless thousands of others. Re- •iietnljcr, there are no substitutes for HADACOL. Always insist on the genuine HADACOL. No risk nvolved. Buy a bottle of HADA- COL, either the trial size, $1.25 or the large family or hospital size $3.50. and if HADACOL does not lelp you your money will be refunded. ••vrlshl mo, The T.cHlanc Corporation. It's Silly, Sidney-to tell the Voters they must "VOTE RIGHT" or else...McMath! A lot of folks thought they w«r« voting 'RIGHT" two years ago, but they got th« "consequences" just the same! Promises may get friends, but it takes performanc* lo keep them . . . and threats and intimidation will not get the job done! That's why all the Voters say— That's why they all say— NO ENDORSEMENT TERM .for (he "promising" candidate. litlcal Art paid <„, by Armll Tajlor but a Smashing Victory for the people and BEN LANEY ^GOVERNOR Know Your Sheriffs Office LOOK AT THE RECORD OF William Berryman SHERIFF and COLLECTOR MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS SHERIFF'S OFFICE SHOWS RECORD PROFIT! FOR 1948 AND 1949! YEAR, 1947 $14.812.06 YEAR, 1948.......:. 25,036.15 YEAR, 1949. 30,912.96 TOTAL PROFIT TO COUNTY $70761.17 This turnback represents excess fees and commissions above expenses, together With cash fines collected. The amount turned back to the county for the Year 19<18 set a record, according to P. E. Cooley, County Auditor. The profit for 19'19 exceeded the record.set the previous year by nearly $5,000 to establish a new high! Mr. Cooley said this amount is the highest ever turned back by any Mississippi County Sheriff! This record .profit was made despite the fact that operating expenses of the Sheriff's office have increased in proportion to costs of other businesses during the past several years, while the fees of the office have remained at a level ,set a decade ago. Know Your Sheriff's Office IT IS A BIG BUSINESS! The office of Sheriff and Tax Collector is one of the most important offices in our county government, [t is responsible for the public peace and safety, enforcement of our laws, and is the principal tax collection agency of our county. During the three years 1 have completed as your Sheriff and Collector, the tax collections have amounted to more than THREE MILLION DOLLARS ($3,121 344.52)! Prompt and full settlement has been made of all funds collected and every audit has found our accounts to be in excellent condition. We view with pride our record of accomplishment in the criminal phase of the Sheriff's,office. This has been done in an efficient, impar- • tial, and honest manner. Our methods of solving several important cases have been praised, by high ranking officials from all over the country. To render the most efficient service, a peace officer must have connections with other law enforcement agencies. My duties as Chief of Police and Sheriff during the past ten years have brought me in contact with peace officers in numerous cities and counties throughout the Nation. As Vice-president of the FBI National Acad-. emy Associates of Arkansas, member of the National and State Sheriffs Association and the Peace Officers' Association, I am well acquainted with a majority of the law enforcement officers in the State of Arkansas. This' wide acquaintance of officers and knowledge of law enforcement agencies has proved invaluable many times in the apprehension of criminals. The accomplishments during my term in office have been through the cooperation and hard and efficient work of the entire personnel. My deputies are to be commended for their loyalty and for their untiring efforts in the performance of their duties. Respectfully Yours, WILLIAM BERRYMAN Sheriff and Collecor Vote For William Berryman For SHERIFF and COLLECTOR NEXT TUESDAY, JULY 25TH This Ad r»M for by William Bcrrynun, BlylheviH*, Ark.

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