The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 5, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 5, 1955
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, APRIL 5,195S BLYTHEVtLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Salk Vaccine For 30 Million Readied for June Production Should Satisfy Demand, Polio Expert Says NEW YORK Cft— A polio authority expects drug firms to make enough Salk vaccine before June 30 to Immunize 30 million persons. Earlier estimates called for 18 million. Dr. Hart Van Riper, medical director for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, said yesterday this additional production should satisfy the demand for vaccine and keep shortages from developing. Scares Built Up "Unfortunately there has been a tendency recently to build up scares about shortages that I don'i- believe are going to materialize," he said. The official report on whether the vaccine is effective will be . made April 12, If this report indicates that the vaccine provides protection against crippling polio. Van Riper said. there "might be a day or two" of rush on supplies. "But the situation will adjust quickly," he added. For Private Use The polio foundation has ordered enough vaccine for nine million persons and will use it to inoculate mostly first and second-grand children throughout the country. Remaining supplies will be distributed through drugstores to doctors for private use. Van Riper said polio authorities hope special consideration will be given to children in age groups most likely to be stricken. There are 61 million Americans Under 21, the group considered to be in the polio danger zone. Most susceptible years within this group are Irom 5 to 8. 12th Child Poses A Big Problem LOS ANGELES (Jf>) — Mr. and Mrs. Florencio Garcia now have a dozen children but the matter of a, name for the youngest, who arrived yesterday, is quite a problem. The Garcias have a habit of giving their children first names starting with tne letter E. The children, other than the newborn, range in age from 2 to 17 and are named: Eduardo, Enrique, Ernesto, Elena, Ednumdo, Everardo, Esteban, Es. ien, Eugenia, Elisabeth and Ettas. Mrs. Romelia Garcia, 30, gave ' birth to a boy at Lincoln Hospital yesterday. Hospital officials inquir- • ed about a name but the Garcias say it is quite a problem to figure out another suitable boy's name ~siartlng with E. First Jet Election JET. Okla. I.-P1 — There will be :i municipal election in Jet (pop. 4501 today, apparently for the first time since incorporation 513 years ago. Two of three Town Board seats and the board clerk's job are contested. More than one candidate has rarely filed for office here, and those that did either withdrew or moved away before election time. Benjamin Franklin originated daylight-saving time in Paris in 17-10. KliVANIS PROJECT — The Kiwanls Club of Irvin Cooperman, Jerry Franklin. J. O. Weaver, Steele served its annual pancake dinner Thurs- Bun Campbell, Bert Weils, Duke Still,.Dr. Robert day. Around 500 tickets were sold. The proceeds Banleu, Jerry Hamva, barry Gammetev, Johnwill go into the under-privileged children fund nie Holt (president) and Beaumont Smith posed and iurther the work of one of their major proj- for the picture, ects. The crew was a bii behind with orders when Caruthersvilie . News ', bj SO.SNT SAMIIKB Winners of the who's who contest at Caruthevsville High School have been announced by Linda Taylor, president of the local division of the National Honor Society. The contest was sponsored by the Honor Society with results to be published in the school's yearbook, the Cotton Blossom. Selections were made as each student was allowed to vote on the choices from his class. Miss Taylor said. Winners were; Boy most llikely to succeed: Bob Reichert, senior; Lee Bennett Jones, junior; Eddie Adams, sophomore; Lowell B. Poster, freshman. Girl most likely io succeed: Mar joi'ie Baker, .senior; Martha Lauck, junior; Jane Ellen Markey, sophomore; Sue Chris Mehrle, freshman. Wittiest boy: Joe Peck Hayden, senior; Jerry Butler, junior; Jimmy Dean, sophomore; Jerry Thompson, freshman. Wittiest girl: Carolyn Bookout, senior; Carolyn Dodson, junior; Nancy Dodd, sophomore; Patty Sawyer, freshman. Handsomest boy: Earl Hill, senior; Jerry Dudley, junior; Gift' Edgerton, sophomore; George Hollowell, freshman. | Prettiest girl: Gertie Lou Johnin, senior; Elizabeth Christian, j junior; Betty MeAdams and Sonjal vick (tiei, sophomore; Sue Chris: Mehrle and Patty Sawyer (tie), | freshman. Best all around boy: Larry Gilmore, senior; Jerry Butler, junior; i George Cook sophomore; Jerry Thompson, freshman. i Best all around girl: Julie Hawk- ns. senior; Elizabeth Christian, junior; Sue Bader. sophomore; Patty Sawyer, freshman. Nine Caruthevsville High School students particiapted in the Southeast Missouri District Music Contest at Cape Glrardeau Friday, according to Mrs. Edward J. Shel- HOT JAZZ CLASSICS Ui\ie By L)orse>~-Jimniy Dorspy W. C. Handy—Louis Armstrong Goldfn Ivra Spries— Benny Goodman C< Bruhtrk At Sloryvflle—Dave limbeck AdvrnMin-s In Hhvlhm—Peter Rugolo Sophistit.itfifl Swing—l.es Elgart BEST SELLERS RMIad n( Oavv Crockett—F«i PatKer l'\e f:«t ,\ SH'pprie—Jo Srafforrt l('s Too Snnn To Know—Tony Henncrt fllup .Mirage—Percy Faith Mv Anxious Heart—Four Coins 1 Wanna Muz Von, KKs You, Squeeze Vo CHILDREN'S RECORDS Easier .Mornin'—Gone Autrj Hntik A: Ladder No. 99—l,cs Paris Thumholina—Jimmy Jloyd Mttle Rr-,\ Calioosc—flig John Sparkii- Par.Tle of Th". Wooden Snldinrs—Harry fiahbltt Sfleriion£ From Guile Parislenne —Columhia Ss'inphonv Orchfutr; MOOD MUSIC Martini Tlm^—Art Van Damme Quintet Stood Music—Paul Wrston Qiiiri .iliiifr Vol. 5— A Mark Wpher Mu&icalc Clalfp I>pt,nne A Popular Favorites—Andre Ko&lciineU Qiiirl Mnsir Vol. 6—Xavler Cngat By ('andlclUht—IJbfraee Complete line of record AcccHoriet CO.tlPLETE SERVICE DEPARTJIENT FOR TELEVISION, RADIO * RECORIJ PLAYERS Adams Appliance Co., Inc. 208 W. Main J. W. ADAMS, Owner Ph. 2-2071 ton, music instructor at the high school. Students were given ratings of one. two and three, with one designated as the highest possible rating, Mrs. Shelton said. . Two of Mrs. Jack Hopke's piano students received ratings of one. They were Julie Hawkins and Linda Hopke, the latter being Mrs Hopke's daughter. Charline King, vocalist, obtained a two as did Jack TnyJor for his cornet solo. Julie Hawkins accompanied both. A girl sextet received a three. Members of the singing group were Jane Davis, Shirley Cobb, Modelle Keyes, Melba Driskill, Jane Ball and Martha Camp. Patty Sawyer assisted with piano accompaniment. Making the trip in cars with, the students were Mrs. Shelton, Mrs. Hopke. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Taylor, Mrs. John Sawyer, Jr., and Mrs. Arthur Keyes. Juniors that have announced they are candidates for the forthcoming election of a Student Activity Committee president are Virginia Ann White, Martha Lauck, Elizabeth Christian and Barry Trainor. At a dance held at the high schol Friday night, George Hollowell was elected King of Caruth- ersvilie High School. He is a freshman. Other candladtes were Jerry McClanahan, senior; Billy Watkms, junior; and Cecil Tate, sophomore. Bob Mollett represented the local high school in Ihe annual pilgrimage o( Missouri high school sophomores to Jefferson City Friday under .sponsorship jf the Missouri Federation of Women's Clubs. He was one of more than 500 sophomores selected from over the state on the basis of scholarship and leadership. As well as touring the capitol ftnd governor's mansion, he heard talks on citizenship and governmental operations. Three CarvUhersville hoys were recently selected to receive the highest honor a member of the Order of DeMolay can receive, the Chevelier Degree, according to Bernie Lay, advisor of the local DeMolay chapter. The trio, Joe Anders, Don Lay j and Tom Moodie, will probably receive the degree in Flat River, Mo., sometime this summer, Lay said. A revival, which began Monday at First Christian Church, will continue through April 10, according to Rev. J. L. Sennett. Rev. Sennett, minister of the church, will also serve a.s evangelist. .Services- win begin at 7:30 ench evening. Holy Week, services -are being held "jointly by the Presbyterian and Methodist Churches this week according to Rev. Floyd Brower pastor of the Methodist Church. The services began Monday at the Methodist Church and will al ternale for the remainder of tht week. Services begin at B'.OO each evening. From 12:00 until 3:00 p.m. Gooc Friday services, with members 01 all churches invited, will be held at the Methodist Church, Rev. Brower said. Good Friday services will also be held att he Sacred Heart Catholic Church here. The annual community Union [ Easter Sunrise Services will be 1 held at 6:00 a.m. Sunday with Rev. Brower acting as the main .speaker, he said. In case of rain, the services will be conducted Ht the First Christian Church. An association meetinR tor i members from Pemiscot and New Madrid counties of the Baptist Women's Missionary Union will be held in New Madrid at 10:00 a.m. Thursday. Main speakers will be Rev. Mar- Hn Hicks, a missionary from Chile in South America, and Miss Vivian Wilson, from the Baptist Goodwill Center in East St. Louis. About 18 members of the Caruthersvilie division of the organt/aUin are expected to attend the meeting. A group of students from Hayii High School will present, a special live and a half hour radio program on KCRV Saturday afternoon. A similar program was presented by students of CamihersviUe High School last Saturday. CaruUiersvlUe's Junior Chamber of Commerce will present * mln sticl April 26-27 Ht the high school auditorium here, according to Al lAwmice, president of the organization. lit 1 said local talent will perJonu ami proceeds will be used to sponsor a pony league bast-bull team., Thr CAnilhersvlUe Uons Club is In tin 1 process of selling package* of llRtu bulbs with proceeds going; to pony it'dRiie baseball. Mrs WilliAin Greene and six- moixh-old daughter, SUP Ann, of , A.h\, t ttve here vlsii.ing.wilU : ! Texans Are Angry at Move To Ban Loaded Guns in Cars GREYHOUND FREQUENT LOW COST SERVICE .. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. her Moodv. Mrs. Greene said her baby re- ct-mly underwent a delicate heart hospital in Minneapolis. Minn., and is recovering. She said Dr. PhiUip Aquino ot Car in horsv tile contacted the surgeon for her and arranged lor the operation. , Mrs. ,p. L. Davis and daughter, j Mrs. Venis Gtmmnghiim. and j granddaughter, Miss D p in e t r a j Reeves, spent Saturday afternoon in Blyiheville shopping. Mr. and Mrs. George Hollowell mid family returned home Thursday after spending two days in Holloday, Term., where they attended funeral services for Mrs. Hollowell's mother, Mrs. Mary Webb. Maurice Kantor, formerly of Cit- nuhmville and now of Memphis, returned to Memphis Monday after spending u week in New York City on business. Mrs. Bill Acuff of St. Louis is here vi.sltiiiR in the home of Mrs. Irene Flippen, Charles Sims, H. sou ot Mr, and Mrs. J. T. Sims of Caruthersvilie. was a patient in Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital In Hayti, where he underwent; a tonsil led omy Friday. He is reported in, a satisfactory condition. Billy LaForge spent Sunday in Osceola where he visited with friends. Gary Pcbler, a high school sophomore, returned home Wednesday from Memphis where he spent several days in St.. Joseph's Hospital undergoing a series of tests. J. W. Flggliut, a student at- Harding College in Seurcy, Ark.. Is spending his mid-semester vacation here visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Figgins. Other students home from Harding College include Dick Richardson and Nathan Davidson. AUSTIN', Tex. '.tt — Texas automobile drivers have told H suits rcpro.scntaiivf! they don't wiuu to lay thai pistol down, Rep. Charles SiuulnM oC Avisiiu told reporters yesterday he'd decided not to iisic Stale Legislature action on his bill requiring firearms to be unloaded, wrapped, eased or locked up when earned in trucks or autos. Texnus. he said, don't \vuut to (•haiiKft their Kun-totin* hnbus. Ho waved a bulky sheaf of telegrams and letters ot protest. "Apparently so mimy people comfc up," lit- suid. He said his measure was de- .sj^ned io cut down on hunting accidents and to prevent hunler.s Irani Ule^ully cruising in their iiulos instead of stulkiiiK «ami- on loot as prescribed by Texas law. H. D. Dorigen, executive secretary of the State Game and Fish Commission, said protests to his agency called the proposal "an eiv- eroarhment of rights." Gun owners say such a law would remov* their rights of self-protection, h« ai'ded. Texas law allows a gun to be carried for purpose of self-defeus* while tvavclliiK. but it is illegal in step from the automobile with a loaded Run of any type. \vimt lo i-ni'vy n loaded RUU (heir car thai the bill may In Water Strike More Important KANAB, Utah (.V\~ This southern Utah deseri community was iu a tizzy today over u strike made by a uranium drilling crew not lor awiiy, Uranimutn? No. aWier—Ilowins at 100 Dillons a minute from an artesian well, As one old-timer put it"With this kind of water. Hint area \\\ !il be better than a uranium claim." The well was discovered on uranium claims owned by Standard Mining Co. of Salt. Lake City and being drilled by • Boyles OriHing Co. Water at n temperature of HO degrees flows from Lava Hot iiiRS, 3(t miles southeast ot Pocateilo. Idaho. Oysters spawn in the summer, when Ihe water temperature climbs to 65 or 70 degrees. ll:!.9.95 lo S1A9.95. Easj Itrntt. Liberal (rade-ln. Come In today. Adorns Appliance Co. Inc. How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Place Do jonr Jnlse trtilli annoy and cm- bArrtM by slipping, dropping or wobbling wl»;i\ you rul, Uvipi* ov uliR? JUflt sprinkle R little PASTEETH on your p|men. This iiJkaMnr ln«n-uc!d) powder lioltls (Ulan twill more firmly Rnrt more tx>mfortiO>ly. No gummy, gooey, pnaty tu.str or I<u-lU)K. Oora not noiir. Chepks "plate ortor" (cl(!nt\irw bnnttiK Got FASTKBTH todi^y »t »nj drug •counter. If you want the Best in Servict and Protection—at Lower Rates, See "DEE" At United Insurance Agency Claims sullied on day pre.se.nled. Every kind of in- mirnnce written. A ,'! year policy on dwellings and or household Kiiods-l'in nil lire, for (he price of 2 years. Written in old-line companies. Ill \V. Hldin Phone 3-681Z Vi Itlock Hiist of Fit-si National Bank ROTARY POWXR MOWIRI Growing in popularity every year, the Jucbb.scn Rotary Mower is truly the all-purpose mower -— cula lawns as well its tall weeds. Six models—-18 lo 37- inch cutting Widths. ADAMS Appliance Co., Inc. Z0« W Mnln I'll. 2-2071 J. \V. ADAMS, Owner 6 BUSES DAILY TO ST. LOUIS Leave:- .V.:i7 A.M. 3:.'tn P.M. 8:30 A.M. 5:14 P.M. 10:30 A.M. 11:0fl P.M. 8 BUSES DAILY TO MEMPHIS Lwve:— 3:15 A.M. 8:.')0 A.M. 9:30 A.M. 11:35 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 5:50 P.M. 8:55 P.M. 10:30 P.M. St. Louk $5.85 Mtmphii $1.90 Pl ( » I'. H. T.I. 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So, bring In the old . . . brlnK our the new. Do it riowl 'V\\\r. unusual trade-in deal la.vtfi a limited time only. • Overs!/* 21-inch picture tub*.—blKRf.sl plc- „ . . turr. In 21-Inch TV! fcnjoy All . Nrw Spni-lllumlintp.il Tunlm 1IUI with Klnjf-SIze numbers for 5»% greater rfiad- These Great »biniy: • ".Manic Monitor" ehan.il* tor (realr per- RCA Victor formaline »nd rconcimy! • "(tallied Throat" Fidelity Sound for (lie Advances! flnexl tone In television! . • Phono jack that lets you play records hf attaching any record changer.' EASY Cr«dit Ttrrm; Buy Now! ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. ^ .1. W. Ad«m«, Owner 306-08 W. Main PHONE 2-2071 ever/body's watching TV instead of >•>, me since we got our JFD '. That's right. You just can't resist watch when you own a JFD SuperJet antenna. 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