The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 11, 1955
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, t!>35 BLITHEViuLB (ARK.)' COUWEH PAGE SEVEN Arkonsos in Woshington— Casfi Receipts of State's Farmers Ahead o/ 1954 By GORDON BROWN WASHINGTON (AP) — At mid-1955, Arkansas farmers were ahead of the first half of last year in cash receipts. Little Rock Based Planes May Take Part in Arm Inpection . Their income was $174.549.000 tor Uie Jammry-throUKh-June period ol this year compared with $167,018.000 for (he corresponding six months of 1954, the Agriculture Department reports. This was the reverse of the Irenti in most sUtes. The fipures represent cash receipts of marketings of crops and livestock. What the situation will be by the year's end is :i matter of speculation since the bulk of Arkansas farm income comes in the last half of the year — when cotton, a principal Arkansas crop, is marketed. The total Income of Arkansas farmers last year was $564,813,000. For 1953 il was S569.545.000. Kiee to India Rep. Ga things and other congressmen Irom rice states recently, persuaded the International Coop-1 construction eration Administration (ICA) to include rice in us shipments of gift food to flood ravaged parts of India. ICA lirst announced it was sending 10.000 tons of wheat to India. Gathings immediately asked ICA officials why rice couldn't be used also since India is a rice-eating country. After some study the ICA agreed to ship some 10.000 tons of surplus U. S. rice to southern India for distribution In flooded areas. This rice will come from surplus stocks of the Commodity Credit Corporation (CCA). ICA officials say it will be principally Southern rice of the medium grain type. Hospital Work Arkansas has received S19.141,- 114 in federal funds for hospital since that program l_ UXORA NEWSJ By SIRS. PAUL HAYES | Women's Missionary Society met Monday afternoon at the Baptist Church with eight members present. Mrs. Walter Wood installed new | officers using "The Women of the ' Bible." Mrg. Howard Clark was; hostess. I Ten members of the Home Dem- \ on.siraiion Club and one visitor met j at the home of Mrs. Willie Dillarcl with Mrs. Howard Clark as hos-; less. The program was in furni- [ Hire arrangement. Games were directed by Mrs. Ercel Skeen with Mrs. Betty Smith winning; the prize. The hostess served ice cream and cookies. ! Girl's Auxiliary met Wednesday! afternoon at the home of Mrs. Wai-1 ter Wood with nine members pres- : em. Mrs. Skeen installed officers us-'. ing the Service of the Cross. ', Alabama U. Ordered to Admit Two Students WASHINGTON HPj—The'Supreme Court yesterday ordered the University of Alabama to admit two .students who said they previously had been barred because of their race. The court's brief order identified the two as Authentic J. Lucy and Polly Anne Myers and said they had sought admission since September 1952. The order did not identify their race. The U. S. District Court in Alabama had ordered both admitted. The District Court suspended its order pending an appeal to the U. S. Circuit Court, in New Orleans. A judge of the Circuit Court reinstated tile injunction and the case came to the Supreme Court, In its order today the tribunal reinstated ihe^ordrr originally issued by the district judge but limited it to the two persons named. Mrs. Celia Williams has returned from a week's visit with her daughter. Mrs. Jimmy McRae, and Mr. McRae in Memphis. Mrs. W. L. Hanna, Mrs. Walter Wood and Mrs. E. C. Skeen attended the Workshop of the Home Demonstration Club at the court house in Osceola Friday. The Rev. James Riherd. Nil's. O. Howton and Mrs. E. C. Skeen attended the Associationa! meeting at Wilson Baptist Church Thursday. Miss June Samaka of New York is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip George. Pacific Quake Is Registered NEW YORK I/PI—A severe earthquake somewhere in the Pacific was registered yesterday on the seismograph at Fordham University. The Rev. Joseph Lynch said the tremors were "magnitude 7." three below the maximum. He estimated the distance from the university campus as 8,500 miles. was started in 1948 under the Hill- Burton act. The total includes about $2,300.000 for the fiscal year which started last July 1. Under this program the federa government contributes generously to the cost of building hospitals and other medical facilities which are part of an approved state program. Arkansas had one of the first approved programs. The allotment for the current year for Arkansas includes SI,976,092 for hospitals and $353,828 for other medical facilities. State Rep, Knox B. Kinney of St. Francis County. Ark., was among- scores of lawyers admitted to practice before the Supreme I Court this week when the court] opened Its new fall term. ' LITTLE ROCK W)—Plane* from the Little Rock Air Force Base may be u»ed to make aerial surveillance of Russia II that nation agree* to President Eisenhower's proposal for mutual Inspection of Russian and U. S. air base*. Secretary of the Air Force Donald A. Qtiai'les said the 70th Strategic Reconnaissance Wing, which is equipped with B47 jets, "will probably be assigned to take part" in the Eisenhower plan. Quarles, a native of Van Buren, spoke at the dedication of the new base Sunday. A crowd estimated at 85,000 visited the base. At a news conference, the air secretary said that economies ordered by the president would not affect the Air Force plan to expand to 137 wings by the end of 1957 fiscal year. He also said the. Air Force was pushing the development of atomic engines for airplanes and that any delay in the program would be caused by "technical limitations, not dollars and cents." Quarles, whose precessor-Harold Talbott — resigned during a dispute over his outside business interests, warned against "overem- phazine" the practice of forcing high government officials to sell their securities. "A man without integrity will not need to hold stocks and bonds to make personal gain," h« declared. He added that he had "pretty much disposed of everything I own. That was the jure way to divest myself of outside interest!." Junior Wouldn't Lay Bottle Down AMAHILLO. Tex. W»j—Gertrude French Carwile, 33, and her husband, affectionately known as "Junior." languished in county jail here yesterday, as remorseful-said the jailers—as anybody you ever saw. Junior wanted "Just one more beer" Sunday and Gertrude objected. But he entered the Little Wheel drive-in minus Gertrude's approval. She drove their car through a siorm door first' in her attempt to stop junior—but missed. So she made a circle, knocked down 12 feet of wall and drove 22 feet into the barroom, scattering some 20 customers. Still Junior hadn't put that bottle down. Gertrude jumped out of the car, grabbed a plank and began swinging it at junior. She hit him once, detaching him from the brown boule. Nine U.S. Solons Visit Russia's Citadel-Palace MOSCOW ,(/P)—The largest delegation of U.S. congressmen ever in- .11 df the walls of Russia's ancient Citadel-Palace and seat of the Soviet government visited the Kremlin yesterday. Nine members of the House of Representatives were es- cortd through the Kremlin and its museums. They were Will L. Hays D-Ohio, who is traveling independently, and eight members of the Communications subcommittee of the House Interstate and Foreign Trade Com mittee: Oren Harris D-Ark., John Bell Williams D-Miss., PeterMacH D-I11., Waiter Rogers D-Tex., Charles Wolveron R-NJ., Joseph O'Hara R-Minn.. James Deliver .R- lowa and Steven DevounAan R-NY. The congressmen, who arrived last night from Leningrad, have an ambitious program propjected for their three-day stay in Moscow. They have asked for.interviews with Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, Defense Minister Georgi Zhukov, Deputy Premier A. I. Mikoyan and other Soviet government officials to | discuss trade and an agreement permitting foreign airlines to serve Moscow, They also want to ask the Health Ministry how polio is ireat- ed in the Soviet Union. Ad Got Results But Not Pups LOUISVILLE. Ky. (/!')—Paul Tungett'« offer of $10 to the finder ol two lo«t Beagle pups got results, but not the pup*. TuilKett said a man answering his newspaper ad telephoned an accurate description of the dogs but held out for a bigger reward. "That's blackmail or something,' the distaught owner complained. He said the caller hung up when he refused to up me offer. He placed a value of $25 each on the pups and said the mother, worth $100, accidentally hanged herself when they slipped away. She was strangled by her leash when she scrambled over a four-foot fence. Back Again NORFOLK, Va. (/P)—M.Sgt. M»r- tinret, Robertson d( the Marine* spent her 60-day leave and i good plirt of her savings touring Europ*. She returned to the Fleet Mu-ln* Force.here and found ordera to rt- port (or duty with Allied force* In Southern Europe. Quick,Minnie -theTUMS! Top-speed relief for sour stomach, gas, acid indigestion Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Read Courier News Classified Ads. Finds Healing Substance That Doe* Both— Relieves Pain—Shrinks Hemorrhoids astonishing statements ]flc* *H1« have ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healing nb- stance (Bio-Dyne") —discovery of * world-fnmous research institute. This substance is now available la suppository or ointment form under the name Preparation H.* At y<wr druggist. Money back guarantee, *»»*.O. ••*•»••* New York, N. Y. (Spccl.D -For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were •o thorough that sufferers made Miss Gail .Ann Skeen and Billy Cantrell of O.-reoIa were married Saturday night at the Christian Church. The Rev. Mr. Moorco fficiated. Mrs. Control! is the granddaughter of. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Skeen of Luxora. They will reside in Osceola where both arc employed. BASKET MAKERS Apache Indians of New Mexico use sumac, cottonwood, willow sfiuawbnrry. mulberry and the broad, flexible strips of the yucca plant in the making of fine basketry. The Luxora Parent-Teachers Association will have Fathers Night when it meets Thursday, Oct. 13, at 7:45 p.m. The Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Diggs and Mrs. Ralph Williamson attended the wedding of Miss Christine Hogan and Jerry Haley at Monette Thursday. WE'VE GOT IT! Over 33,000 different items in stock! H U B B A R 0 HARDWARE It's not just how MUCH you save at a time, but how REGULARLY ! Current Dividend Rate 3% Blytheville Federal Savings & Loan Association 200 N. 2nd St. Phone 3-4553 The Ford Thunderbird has set a new standard for fun and beauty in a car.Now all 18 new Ford models share the styling of the Thunderbird. How they stir your heart with their thrilling linesl The Fairlane Victoria Is one of Ford's 18 new Tlumderbird-inspirrd models lor '56. You fan see Thunderbird beauty in its long, low lines and graceful silhouette. Drive it today! '56 FORD with new202-bTknderbird Y8 with new Thunderblrd Styling with new Lifeguard Design 4 NCW LIFEGUARD FEATURES-new deep-center steering wheel, new double-grip door locks, optional new padded instrument panel and sun visors, and optional new Ford seat belts. A glance tells you that the '56 Ford has the long, low lines of the fabulous Ford Thunderbird, America's favorite dream car. But wait till you touch the gas pedall Then you'll know that Ford goes like the Thunderbird, too. With the new 202-h.p. Thunderbird Y-S engine, available in Fordomatic Fairlane and Station Wagon models, you'll pass with new confidence, smile at hills. And yet, split-second "GO" is only part of the story, for this new Thunderbird engine is not merely a Y-8 . . . it's a V-S. That means it has a rigid, extra-deep block which makes for smoother, quieter going. And there's even bigger news! It is Lifeguard Design—the first major contribution to driver and passenger safety in accidents. With the cooperation of leading universities, medical associations and safety experts, Ford found that most serious accident injuries were caused by the driver being thrown against the steering post, occupants being thrpwn forward against hard surfaces, or from the car. So, Ford developed a new Lifeguard steering wheel with a deep-center structure to help protect you from the steering post... Lifeguard double- grip door locks to give added protection from doors springing open under shock . . . optional Lifeguard cushioning for instrument panel and sun visors, to help lessen injury from impact . . . optional seat belts that help keep occupants securely in their seats. Come in soon! See the '36 Ford, test its power, and learn what Lifeguard Design means for the greater safety of you and your family. Then you'll know exactly why the '56 Ford is ... the fine car at half the fine-car price! Parklftne, luxurious now 6 passenger "wagon" is one of tix new Ford Station Wagons for '56. sii Ciulomlinc Tiulnr ami its Fordor companion fr.itnru new, distinctively contoured body molding tor 1958. Mainline Fordor Is a refreshingly clean-lined beauty as arc its "rmminj! mates" the Tudor and Business Sedan. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickasawba Phon< 3-44S3 -GREAT TV, FORD THEATRE, CHANNEL 5,7:30 P.M., THURSDAY-

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