The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 13, 1953 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 13, 1953
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Page 9
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MONDAY, JULY IS, 1353 W.YTHEVTU.E (AKK.) COUNTER NEWS ?A«I mm «EC0R» SHOP NEW YORK — (NBA) — Karen It's still Karen. handler has already had four! Time out while we peek at Mrs. ames and four careers. As she | j nc k Pleis, the pretty blonde wife j pllblc sympathy. Even Ordinary Newspaperman Sometimes Needs Sympathy NEW YORK (AP) — The ordinary newspaperman rarely looks for, expects, or needs I nursed, bagged, plfiadrd, then traded II. to « rickshiw man lor » two-block ride — «nd I hope It is happy He couldn't b« 11 ht Iceut It. A Solution Along the way I bought or relinquished by moonlight nt least a half doaen other typewriters. You think i typewriter Is » machine? }.vs, "Isn't that enough for one 1 0 ( R i. op recording; arranger and rl?" i conductor. Well, for goodness sake, Taking this full life career by | it's Karen Chandler! A mother, areer, consider first pretty, blonde ' - n, take dictation faster than!Still pretty, still blonde, and sini,'- y can dictate which seems' ing better than ever. She took the ve Nadauld, the speedy steuog- ipher. That's our gal, Karen in er first career. She could and till en lybody ca a fairly useless achievement. Next we find a pretty blonde with Benny Goodman's Her name is Eve Young, ut don't let the name fopl you. —DICK'S PICKS POP SINGLES "Eternally" and "Simonetta" (Vic Damone, Mercury);"Gimme the Name, Age, Height and Si/,e" (Helen O'Connell and Gisele MacKen- :ie. Capitol); "Blue Canary" (Dinah Shore, RCA-Victor); "Oh!" (Jimmy palmer, Mercury); "Goto' Steady" (Betty Hutton, Capitol). POP ALBUMS: Eddie Fisher fans, which includes almost everybody, will want RCA-Victor's newest Fisher collection, : 'Eddle Fisher sings Irving Berlin Favorites" including such as "Cheek to Cheek" and "How Deep Is the ocean?" for soft Background music give a listen to the Melachrino Strings in a "Melachrino Concert" on RCA-Victor. CLASSICAL; Dvorak's Symphony, No. 2, played by the Phil- harmonica Orchestra of London, Raphael Kubelik conducting, by from. Gramophone Company, Ltd., of England; historic item for Bartok's Contrasts for Violin, Clarinet and Piano, featuring Joesph Szigeti on the violin, Benny Goodman on the clarinet and the composer at the piano. It's been recorded on LP by Columbia from the tlasterworks archives. too. and retired from the singing business. And now at last we come to — guess who — Karen Chandler. But at this moment I need a shoulder to cry on on both of them. I'll (ell you what breaks more newspapermen's hearts than people who won't talk—and that is and, if you've got two, I'll weep typewriters that won't work. In war or peace it is typewriters. „,„ „..,. ,„ I hate typewriters. I don't tup- name when she unreiired, be-|P ose anybody in the whole world cause (a) she felt a new career j hates typewriters more than I do— deserved a new name, and (b)!or for more reasons, sue never liked the name Eve I The public thinks all a news- young anyway. i paperman has to do is to learn "I don't, know if the new name , what has happened, and then tell had anything to do with this sue- j it. That is really all he does have cess," she says, "but things have j to do. But to get the news back s, "but things have i to do. But wonderful since I nome wnel . ( certainly gone took it." Karen Chandler rode to fame on that great recording of "Hold I Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me." and real fame was a long time coming. There were times, in her many Jives, when the next meal was a vague sort of dream. "It's, nice to be making money for a change," she says. And she and they can print it he lias to use a typewriter,a telephone or a cable. If any war reporter or foreign correspondent told the full story of the heartbreaks that had come to him through his faith in the telephone, cable, or wireless—well, I don't think any honest newspaper- reader or radio listener could stand his sympathy. He leaned back, looking; pretty and the strain blonde and well fed. would have to break down and THE POPULAR SIDE: Robert weep out of general good will. Russell Bennett has just recorded After all in wartime they don't Richard Rogers' music from the assign chaplains to the newspaper TV program, "Victory at Sea." It will be released ir. the fall by RCA-Victor .... Turk Murphy, whose album of barrelhouse jazz is being releasea by Columbia, says he wears out seven or eight. washboards a week. "It's a shame," Turk says, "but they're not making 'em like they used to." Rosemary Clooney is produced "Come On-a My House" with her newest, ' 'Cheegah Cho- onern." ON THE CLASSICS: Mozart, Beethoven, Weber, Schubart, Mendelssohn, Schuman, Chopin, Liszt, Brahms, Debussy, Bartok — all corps— but they probably will the next time. Back in '44 There was the period in Normandy in 1944 when news sent by the usual means just seemed to make an echo and get nowhere. So in desperation some U. S. Signal Corps pigeons, quickly tested :ck in the American groove that for carrying power rather than loyalty, were freighted with news bulletins and picture negatives and thrown in the gneral direction of London and New York. You know where the ringleader called, "The Piano rrom Mozart on one 33 rpm disc. Incredible? {to Bartok." Beveridge Webster No, it's a salute to the Steinway j Units them all together beauti- Centennial by Perspective Records, fully — at the Steinway, ot course, now back at work again, chron- pigeons showed up? In Berlin. The icling HIP exploits of the University German newspapers had a field of Missouri athletic teams day printing the Allied news bul- the same old ribbon. lelins and photographs. cannot help you when you need him but demands your loyalty. The keys slick . . The ribbon won't move ... It docs move, but It with doubles and won't print . . . and l always, always, when you have There never was a typewriter That must be Wh ythe official ! like that old covered wagon. You , important story. And meanw'Mle ' you have forgotten how to write feed ration of army messenger pig- i couldn't break it with a sledge- eons recently \VRS listed us "secret." j hammer. Probably in 1944 some spy was slipping sauerkraut U> them on the by hand. I know how to end the war in Korea—or anywhere else. Let m« But never since then have I had ;„„ lhere with , 000 typewriters. <md typewriter that you could even trv to use lhem As tney (all aparl| sly, and naturally when they were I sUrt to (m out an expense account I tnrow , hem ( "', he enemv turned loose they winged toward | llpoll but what it would collapse. Then aUact No enemy Germany, the base of supply Presumably, the secret ration lo- day is grits. A U. S. Army pigeon, loosed anywhere in the world, will head first for Richmond, Va-. and if unfavorable winds sweep him off his course, he will head toward Charleston, S. C., grounding himself if necessary. Now, never mind that pigeon and his refueling problem, which,so fat- as I know, is still officially a featured mystery, let's get back to typewriters. . The first and only fair typewriter I ever met was one I used in 1934 in the Columbia, iMo.) Tribune, put (here hy the Associated Press. The ribbcr. had never been changed since the early part of the century, but it never broke. To write a story on jt you had' to get up early when you leU. strong, and kick at the keys with both feet. It had an advantage for the management in that at the end of the day none of the series of reporters who inherited it ever had the muscle-power to use it to ask for a raise. I have heard since that Jake Hamel, the managing editor,leased it during the last war, powered it with an airplane motor and rented it as a tractor But I'll bet it Is Qne brftnd drflwned j trying 1 to land in French Morocco .. il borrowed another from the army. ly power in the world could get its pnws out of 1.000 messed-up typewriters in time to defend itself. Mellow as Moonlight SMOOTHED BY NATURE TO THE PEAK OF OLD-FASH'N GOODNESS Qnl) CASCADE gtv« you all the richness of the George A Dickcl 1370 fcrrmvili! KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON GEO A OICKELDISl CO ,LOUISVILLE,KV • 86 PROOF-4 YEARS OLD All this- New '53 BUICK dtlltwrt SEDAN Com* in and look at, »it In, and driv« tht highlit- pawtrod, sweetest-riding, biggflit-valud Buick SPECIAL In hiitory. You'll find it far beyond the "low-pric«d" ears in ride and comfort and thrilling perform a net- but juit an easy step up in the price you pay, Betttr drop in soont —including tfi«« at no extra cottl Direction Signals • Lighter Dual Mop Light] * Twin Sumhadft Trip-Mllaag* Indicator Automatic Glov« Rox tight Oil-6alh Air C'oanor Full-Flow Oil Filler * Vacuum Pump Rump»r Guards, front and f«ar Evan th« foctory-milallad extra* ywt may wont ara bargains, inch on Healer 8, Defroster only $*7.1* •3-door, 6.p-m. nB . .lot. and local fa r Wo/t, Mo*l 4%D, IJfuitr .. If any. additional. Me . Optional • ? 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R eg .6o.oo-NOW 39.95 SUMMER PAJAMAS Many Colors and Styles to Choose From-All Sizes REG, 3" REG 4 REG, 5 25 00 nos 3" Nationally Advertised NECKWARE Reg 1.50 Now Reg 2.00 Now Reg 2.50 Now Reg 5.00 Now I 15 145 I 85 3 45 SUMMER SHOES By Edgerton Reg 12.95 & 13.95 DRESS SHIRTS Famous Namei — Whitei Not Included Reg 3.95 <).95 Now Jm Reg Now 4.50 0 Reg 5.00 Now .25 .75 SUMMER SHOES By Nunn-Bush Reg. 18.95 to $21

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