The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 1, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1954
Page:
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER, 1 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Oh! Big Wild Bills Going to Smooch a Dance-Hall Cutie By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (AP) — The small fry may cry in their corn flakes when they learn this, but Wild Bill Hickok is making a movie in which he helps raid a gambling house and does some torrid smooching with a blonde. As tny Juvenile within range of ' » TV set knows. Wild Bill Is young Guy Madison. He is currently starring- , in a movie called "Five Against the House." It's a modern story about five college students who rob Harold's Club in Reno. When I heard about the plot, I mosied over to Columbia Studios to demand an accounting. I found Madison looking almost naked with out his boots, cnaps and Stetson. He wore slacks and a lancy-dude pink shirt. Unwilling '. He hastily explained that he plays an unwilling accomplice in the Reno rustling, being forced to go through with it at the point of a gun. It seems that his buddy, a fellow veteinn of Korea, is off his trolley and makes Guy and two .others accompany him. "I don't think the effect will be Rescue Try Ends in Death For Manager LORAIN, Ohio (0 — Caught in a collapsing slag pile, the general marfsger of the Lorain Slag Co. was crushed to death yesterday while frying to rescue a trapped employe. . William F. Miller, of suburban Bay Village, had tried to save Henry Kraemer, 23. Kraemer was in serious condition in St. Joseph's Hospital with back injuries and possible fractured ribs. The slag had become caked over a 15-foot pit opening Into a conveyor system that led to a freighter on which It was being loaded. Kraemer stepped onto the pile and it collapsed. Miller rushed to his rescue but dropped from sight. • Kraemer, whose head was visi ble, was pulled out first by work men who later extricated Miller. too bad," he opined. "A gun is shown only once, and then sketchily. The job is pulled off by psy- cology — the psychology of fear. It is very well planned — so much so that Harold's has changed its policy of handling money in order to forestall such a job. "In the end, -I give the money back to the cops and it's all square between them and me." But the smooching may raise some eyebrows. It used to be that a movie cowpoke could kiss his horse but didn't dare dally with the opposite sex. In his TV role, Madison is never allowed any romance. "I don't think there are any hard and fast rules against it anymore," he remarked. "TV has done away with that." For his sake, I hope he's right. Because I watched him do a sizl- ing scene with Kim Novak that even made the camera smoke. Any way, one of the lights attached to it overheated and burned the gauze filter. Miss Novak, dressed in a low-cut sequin gown, slinked into his college dormitory and announced she would accept his offer of marriage. Whereupon he slipped off her coat and planted 13—1 counted •em—kisses on her neck and face. Chinese Call For Revolution SAN FRANCISCO Wl — The Chinese World, largest Chinese daily in the United States, observed the fifth anniversary of its English- language section today by advocating "overthrow of the Red Chinese by revolutionary methods." Editor Dai-Ming- Lee wrote "We oppose any appeasement of international communism. The objective of communism is world domination to be attained by aggression, hence it is futile to 'recite poetry to a tiger'." A CHRISTMAS CAROL BY CHARLES DICKENS Weak with frig**, Scroop climbed into bed o» joonw Morfey's 9ti«t Iwi fltd. aihoi*. apparition. "Who OR 9*. 1 am MIC ghost of OhMm Part— ywr fail," tmt *e nsHoe. •»«« and wott wirt uaT co»•a«d*<! riw Ghost of Ckristmw rait fatortoMly. Scroop abepA DYESS NEWS Mri. 1. B. JACOBS First Baptist Church at Dyess sponsored a youth revival over the weekend with visiting ministers in charge. All youth of Dyess and else where were invited. Miss uess Thrash spent 'the ThanKsgivnlg holidays in Memphis v.-ith relatives. T. W. Wood of Memphis spent Saturday here with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Tom Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Cannon spent Monday in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Randsford Funk and children of Memphis spent Thanksgiving here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tomy Wood. Larry Joe Funk remained over the weekend with his grandparents. Mrs. Elosie Smith of Pontiac, Mich., spent last week here visiting Mr. and Mrs, Otto Young. Miss Faye Wood spent the weekend in Memphis. Arthel Holland visited in Little Hock the past week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Burroughs, returning Friday. Pvt. Clyde Daniel, Jr.,. returned to Fort Knox, Ky.. after a visit here with relatives. Women's Missionary Union of Baptist Church met Thursday for their Royal Service program. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Powell returned Tuesday from Searcy where they had been visiting. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Chappie and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Vicker of Lepanto, Gin Vicker of Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Wilson Forrest of Dyess spent Thanksgiving in the home of Mr. and Mrs Roy Chappie. rs. Roy Chappie, Mrs. Troy Chappie and Mrs. Ralph Vicker were shopping in Jonesboro Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Lambeck of Memphis spent Thanksgiving here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Williams. Miss Mary Lou Black spent the weekend with Mrs. Mary Jo Murphy. Mrs. Howard Fincher ha» as her guest her father, Mr. Lee, from Hope. Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baylock and daughter, Mary Joe, returned from Little Rock Sunday. Miss Peggy Sue Balch and Jerry James were in Osceola Friday to attend the Methodist Youth Fellowship Council. * Miss Shirley Henard and friend, Sollye, of Memphis spent the weekend here as guest of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Henard. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Chaplan spent Thanksgiving at Corning as guest of their son, Billy L. Yates, and wife. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood and son, Clifford, and Jimmy Johnston were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McMillan in Memphis. Miss Mozelle Williams spent the weekend in Memphis with relatives. Miss Betty Faye Doss of Dallas. Tex.,. L. K- Barnes and Franktc Ray of Aurora, IU.. and Charles Ashley of Chicago spent the holidays here with relatives. Tom E. Parks, .superintendent of Dyess Schools, spent the- holidays with his parents at Okalona and A. T. Edwards, school principal, visited with relat taevsi ETAOI IGic visited with relatives at Searcy. Jimmie Klmbrell and Paul Francis, students at Senatobla Junior College at Senatobla, Miss., spent the holidays here with their par- ents. Mrs. N. E. Dixon and daughter. Lu Lee, of Dyess spent Thanksgiving In Lepanto with Mrs. A. 0. McArthur and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Smith of Senatobia, Miss., and Osceola spent Thanksgiving here with his mother Mrs. Frank Kenny, and Mr. Kenny. Payment of $7,000 by an instir- ixnce company has been made to Dyess School to partially cover the loss in the recent fire of the Agriculture department. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Shannon nnd children spent Sunday at Joiner with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Eanes and son, Bobby, of Memphis were Sun- clay guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Balch. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pannell of Zion, 111., spent Thanksgiving here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Humphrys. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young and daughters, Carol Ann and Becky, of Blythevllle visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood Sunday. Mr. arid Mrs. Mike Nailing ol Osceola were Dyess visitors sun- afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobs and son. Ronald Lynn, were guests Sunday of Mrs. Jacobs' parents in Whit' ton. Croupy Coughs* DR. DRAKE'S hrlng« quick, «ootk- Ini rellnf for eklMre«'> «o«py «O.Ck. of «•.!<••• B>««i «*«« •tirti «llk tut »«rr **•« "Wiiltow. UK4 .nccn.l.Hr by »o»k«» tar 60 run, PH. DRAKE'* U tin l«r«««t .Hllnx court medicine lor rtlld™. 9*ld •» • mo»er back gonrBnlee. Gel DH. BRAKE'S M T« •"•« More tvdM7> MX^^KW*****™*****'************************* 1 *** 1 *^ Jt See Jimmie First" GIVE HIM THE GIFT OF TIE VOKIB'I MOST COHfQRKILE IECLIKIX6 CMII Operate intfeptndenttr. ret simulUntoutlj, to ffliifl- Uin- scitntilicilly corred r*li- tionihip in tviry petition) This Christmas give him a happier, healrhier New Yew with America's largest-selling reclining lounge chair—the revolutionary STRATOLOUNGER. Its exclusive Lorenz mechanism induces maximum relaxation because the back, seat and leg rest move independently—yet simultaneously—to maintain posture-perfect comfort in every position. Your choice of many smart colors! Upholstered in Boltaflex. Come in—do your Xrnas shopping «r.Iy—"take it e&sy—mike it easy" wuh STRATOLOUNGER! EASY TERMS ARE YOURS AT Jimmie Edwards Furniture Co. Army Camp Boom FRY. Ariz. 0?t—This community is Inking on the aspects of s boom town with the reactivation of Ft Huachucn. Among the new stores are a supermarket, a package liquor store and three firms selling trailers. ^FAST COLDS'PAIN RELIEF j Gerthefltf/'/ 200Tablefe79C'100TaWets 490 Allstate Auto Insurance _- I r«piM«nt AlUlaW, the ItUKiraw* r company founded by Seers. Roebuck and Co. to give you the utmost in »uto insurance protection and service. An important part of my job is to give you «11 tb* facta about Allstate's advantages, iuch M • Allstate offers special low liability rata for farmers. • Famous easier-to-understand policy- __ you MORE PROTECTION at no extra cottl • Day and night service nationwide • Fast, [air claim settlements—no red Iop4 no quibbling! • Convenient easy payment plan l.Bi your own comparison prove the greater vuluu of Allslute. Phone or visit your local Allalato Agent, or Amos Kay I'cinbtirtoii 503 W. Kord Osceola, Ark. Phone 236 Allslatl! Agent for Mississippi County Mail lhi« coupon •••-««•••— AMOS RAY PEMBERTON SOS W. Ford Osceola, Ark. Phone 236 Allstate Aient for Mississippi County Without obligation, pttait »nd n* rolw m4 Ml d.laili on Aililal. onto Iniuronc*. Horn* , —^^—^— STOCK COMPANY PROTECTION foundtd by S«trt An IHIrvificorpwalton foundid LySton. «o«bucl and Co. wWi antli onrf f/otM" dittlnc! and Kparaltfrom ihi paftnl cowpcnr- 301 Ease Main (Corntr Lakt and Main) BlythtvilU, Arkansas 5 GUARD'S utt Invites You to See The Nationally Famous Polaroid CAMERAS Exciting New Models Go On Sale This Week. See Them AtGuard's NEWEST POLAROID LAND CAMERA is the Highlander, a smaller, lower-priced version of the original camera that mada picture-in-a-minute photography famous. Tho camera qoos on • sale this week with the biggest national :..;•' oil over given any, photographic product. NEWEST POLAROID LAND CAM- IDA i! Ik. HigWondor. a smaller, lower-pricod voriion of th« original camora llial made picture-in-a-minute photography (arroui. The caffiora goel en sale thii weoV with Ihfl big- qeil national tend-off e*er given an/ phologtapKvc pioducl. NEWEST rOLAKOID LAND CAMERA ii the Highl»ndor. a imaller. lower-priced venion of the original camera that made picture-in-a-minulo photography {amoul. The camera goes en tola thil weal with the big- gelt national land-oil ttvar given any photographic product. LADIES HAVE THEIR SAY. Thesa two key women at Polaroid Corporation, Miss Lois Feick. left, and Miss Meroe Morse, right, played important rolos in tho design and development of Polaroid'l newest picture-in-a-minute camera, the Highlander. A basic aim was to produce a camera as appealing to women 01 la men, and these two represented the female point of view throughout. The Highlander. « smaller, lower-priced vsrsion of the original Polaroid Land Camera, gow on sala this weak throughout th« Guard's Jewelers Serving Blytheville Since 1908

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