The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 2, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 2, 1947
Page 1
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BL¥l"HEflLLE COURIER NEWS •VOL. XLIV—NO. 163 New and Larger Press Installed By Courier News • Tw«nty-Pog« Papers Now Poitibl* and at Fivt Timis th« Speed As • part o( a »75.000 expansion 'program. Ihe Courier News today was printed on a ne» and larger press which turns out as many as to pa iff R with a single press run and at a rale five times faster than the eight-page which h»s. been replaced, it was announced by Harry w. Haines, publisher. A tubular Duplex was. used today nnd this marks the comple- ,'tJPn of installation of equipment 'which" was started more than a 'month ago. '• The new press weighs 28 'tons, 'and another 15.000 pounds of aux- •tliary equipment were needed to make the changes necessary to 'Step up the production. Two additional type-setting machines and other equipment have ben ordered • nd when delivered will arid about X17.000 to the Investment In the * .mechanical department of Ihe ..newspaper. Four linotypes are being used at this time." .."The installation of this new ^equipment," Mr. Haines said "is .merely the carrying out or a policy adopted by the management In the beginning to give Blythevllle and Its. trade, 'area the best newspaper Possible, and in so doing keep the .nr«'sy>aper abreast of a rnpidlj .developing community." Circulation Doubles """' '•'irulation has increased from 2.760 at the time '"•czrnr. publisher In i!928. to more than 6.000 today with carrier service provided for subscribers in Wilson. Osceola, Luxora, Dell. Manila and Leachville in Ark- .(•risas. and Steele, Cooler. Holland and Caruthersville in Missouri. ; .11 Is planned to further expand the carrier service to every town in the trade territory just as soon »« newsprint is available to permit increases in circulation. Blythevilte Courier Blj'lhrvi''- OMIy New. V»».y. 1 T*»'OOU1NANT NEWSPAPER OF flOHTHfAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI U.K. AUKANSAS..THURSDAY, OCTOKKR 2, 19-17 SINGLE 2£2^ National Champ Installed to Speed Courier News to Subscribers $ Hi.! Vhis Duplex tubular, which has been installed in Courier News plant and is being used for the first time today, turns out complete newspapers up to 20 pages at a maximum speed of 20,000 copies per hour in contrast to the top speed of the old flat-bod press, with its maximum of eight pages for H single nm of li.fiOO papers per hour. Installation of the press, and the auxiliary uiiiiiptnenl as part of a $75,000 expansion- program for the newspaper, was planned more than « your a«o. A SO-horsepower electric motor is required to opmiic the new press, and it ig five times as large ns the motor for the other press. 13,000 Missco Dodgers Face \ Bulgarian Hurls ' ff *^ Cat ~* aW I A. . , _ —. ^ 1 Voters Qualified Poll Tax Receipts Top 1946 Total by More Than 3,000 Bobo .S<6r« lot Charges at U.S. j 'Monstrous Blackmail' • UN Speaker Says of Move to Aid Greeks ,• There will be approximately 3 - NEW, YORK. Oct. '-3. (UP)— The Cotton's Cinderella Story Bared As Beauties Model Cotton Bags The "Cinderella story" of eotton baas, clMi'nRed by .skillful hands Into RllrRctlve clothes raiiRlng from play sult.s lo eveuliiR, wi\s beiiiR unfolded ihl.s afternoon betnre hundreds o[ sjiei'lntin-s In Wnlker I'nrk, as the National Cotton Flcklnu Conlest nshlou show nni umt»r- way: StnimiK in the show were Miss P«m Ciunp of Uttlc Rock, "Ml. i « Arknnsns or 1MT," and Luna Knye Towlcs, tliree-ycftr-ol<i "Junlnr Miss Blythevllle," In:' tlw annual Bc.nuly PaRennl. here. Shirley BRrhRni, runner-up (n nlhrr, models plscv .nvipcnrcd wnnrlnn flrc - Other models' were -Mr*., Jain<!.s , Riith and Iva Bray. 1 Mary Woods. Miss Dorothy - '' "Mis* BlythevillQ, 11 ' and ten niiulfi from nnUnn -Ulsclh-- Miss T4- ^ than doubled and today more lhan ' cclpls were issued in Blvtiipviii. . ; . '~~~ " """ ' >'^-.'-^i one-third of the cost of the paper. to North Mississippi counlvvoVer, i Jf"««' e ?»»; 1 «™ """•« ^** to (he subscriber ROM for news- ' 'compared to 6 i -7 ssucd In ra«iZ. ' hl> •»»•»»<"* *•« »«r the Jitter. pr-' i V j]] c lsst year • i * > "'' a '" B: >tne- . and reeoTrr thtlr wlnnMiK toURh. Total operating cosu^ [or the! In Osceola' approximatelv =i«m t H » Uen - * h ? »'on n **mis lor ncwiiMpcr have increased to an- j poll tax receipts were issued com- I K Do<1 8 er -J tWv iSfason,. with all •I proximalely $140.000 this year with i pared with 3310 issued Iher. |,«» ! bul one °' '"' triu ™P s coming a payroll of more than $7S 000 nn- (year. ° v er second divinton teams, faced miolly of which J5.000 each year I State Tolal Near 500 Oflfl MK< . oa ear flfl goes to the carriers who deliver the j The United Press in Lit'lle Roi-t over old Bobo Newsom, whose this year WAS 11 and 11. record of . ' " lose c °nquest-'i came utter he was issues dally to the doorsteps of sub- I reported that. 1945 canriiriilec 'in ' '• ~"—'" —*" "^ ""^ scribem In Blytheville alone. I Arkansas looked forwardI today ' ° btalne<1 b 5' lh * Yankees from the !7 Rmployni on Payroll i to record numbers ol persons t * ashin st°n 'Senators .In July for The manpower required to pub- ! Ro[n ° to tne l rolls >" the primaries lhe .* 1 0.«» waiver price, lish today's newspaiwr has doubled " nrf °°""—' since 1929 and a total of 27 pcr- 'sons now Is on the payroll, exclusive of the carrier boys. Observing the installation of. the new press and the beginning of National Newspaper. Week, photograph* of members of. the Courier News per- •onnel. .have .been published on *nothe,f page of this Issue. lls.e of, tht new. press permits dpiV publication of as many as K) pages, with a single press run In contrast to a maximnm of eight pages ^'heh the old press, was be.- itif u?ed. During the past year thtrt have o?r>n occasions wl-sn three press" run.s were necessary to print a »ingle fcwue. ;New iterotyping equipment has been installed to maXe the metal . plates, tubular shape, from . which today's .paper was printed in contrast to the page forms holdinc MOarale lines of type from which J'Kterday'i paper was printed. Paper Now in 31th Yrar The Courier News now is in Its and general election. . Newsom, a tried '^jind tested • world serial veteran, \waK confi- At the'deadline last midnight th« —~ ~ : ' ~ : — state had Issued • 494.700 • receipt* i "lent h^wwilr) li\lhr« In » dated 1946 and good for voting In i mw .'w^he; •com. bonvbers. who 1943. A total of 420300 was issued! WM: ' ""*" ' to V'' T " rl ^ < '" win originally, and 74.400 additional re-i th ' ; .«rie«,a(<er i their Tlctoriw In ceipl.s were requested by 61'of tlie ; ""••' ir ? 1 '*"-?-*"W* mc *°* 1 lhe 75 counti»; in Arkansas. !' rlvrr.lii, the Pulask! county had Issued 41100 ! ' Tn ^ Yankees, however, who were receipts at last night's deadline i B to.'*if»vprite» to .win both of the breaking the .previous •jil-tiriie re-' cord of 43.373 issued last,'"year. ,Jefferson County also set : a-'new o lu, B •tKvuiLic.-i iti'..»vin tnnii 01 in first';'tii'p games, ..were' only fi .to "'afl^'tJie UN's political and security commltlce returned general dcunte on lhe. Ureek stliiation af- ler a Iwo day recess. The coin- mittee .agreed to henr Bulgaria and Albania present their side of the case before proceeding. Assails Truman Ooctrlnc Mevoinli ^leveled his fire at the United States nnd the Truman Doctrine, charging the U. S. with trying lo obtain 'throimh the UN. "international A blessing" ol its "aggressive policies." Among his charges ngainsl the U. S. were Ihese: .1. It is an "open secret" that the real objective ol the Truman doctrine "is to establish naval and air bases in Greece In order to make American influence felt In the Near East. 2. The U. S. does not want resumption of good relations helween '. u " all-time record with . the. issuance')-' of approximated 15,800 receipts as r t . compared with 11,400 last year. s ! Kjot J A new record was set 'in Garland ' J~5"' — •' County with the issuance of 16,750 • the ^ un ' receipt* two hoitrt befort the dead- ' ror '"" 1 > | e .in -their- home .objectives .. .'• '...-. i • • "; l - 3 The acky TIajris 9! the . Yan- 1 Q : .-.lig- : h«f ,fhe .'Dodger's on' an piirpos«ly~ aaveri Newsoni one.. The rabid funs at in (ho "troubl Near Ensl. ion" in U. S. witn ••- •" R»»V. itic previous record in Garland County was 16549 issued last year on the eve of the torrid GI race. line, last night. "TTrTe"preri'ous"re- ' Brooklyn .didn't : . figure to .bother ., • - - - ' ihe veteran 1 '. Newsom.. where: Ihey. ailjl might "upset a younger 'pitcher. • | JJ TO ! Big Bobo figured to be 'in his t c coi element for h>, always does his | Bal •j work when the chip* are down | and perform.: before a roarlnj crowd. Asked for Stuttgart Area He, won two cames a.nd lost one 'excuse" for converting Greece into an "armed cnmp of the United States." •4'. The United States wishes "nt :e" to cover with UN au- ils political, military and economic penetration into the Balkans and Near Fast. Alleges Selfishness Mcvorah accused the. United States of gelling concerned abou; - ., ADiiplln •Humphrey* nnri'-tjrteh chljri- ron, VCK V ; -^CtUcy,, Miu-Uyu' £ lively nrui Jnne \VH»oh'.' .Mis* Helen Shawhnn roprt'/tcntn- 11 vc of ihc Nntlonnl'ColLon Council in \Vem|"'liis, was the commentator (or the fnshlon sliow, Mi.v Cnjnp. Mlw Burhnni 'unit Lji!in inodclcd clothes murin by the Cotton council n nd oilier clrcjues inodclnd were wLnnttiK ontrtc.s In the "Clothing from CoUon Bijun" Lnnn also tnodclccl two winning diT-sscs in thr coiUoat, Origina] MH trri^l 81^f*vcn To open 1-he event. Mis. 1 ? Cnmp and thr throft-ynnr-old "Junior MLss nlythovllle" appealed In plnln rottcin snck.s lo sliow how the ^n]'- mcnl.s to be modnlcd had once looked. The blond "Miss Arkansas'* modeled ft rod and white checked one- piece bathing .suit, nnd a complete street outfit including hat, bug, nnrt other acces.sorie.s. In dark brown, The two-piece drew wn.s fashioned with wide while sleeve cuffs and trimmed with double rows of small sold buttons. She also nppenrcd in n white formal with a flower design. trimmed with insets ol wide jrrccn strips fltid green bows *nd in a "biff girt, little RirV combination, she and t,ana wore aim suits with bine flower design ft. Audible. Rasps that "II Just, coirld- n't have bnen made from cotton I Contest Sponsors Win High Praise State Official Speaks On Progress Mad* With Arkansas Plan Col. Hriulrlx Uickcy, executive ill- nt Iho Aiknusns R^.sninccA and Duvc1oj>mrnl Cominlsstnii,' to- tla.v prnlsrd the Nntlnual Chiton Picking Conlcst nml Cr.Hmi of Blyibpvlllc, |ta orliiinnlor, lor RtvlKR Ilic stnlr miicli or ll« fav- ornblp publicity soiiRliL by the "Ar- k| Plan"— a move lo put ihf Rnzorbtink Stnle.on the -o//ennivi Indiistilally, .siw.iHlly .«hd Konoml- cnlly. " - •"'-•• Aildrp-.s.'ilnt; nearly JOO buslncss- ' To Be Announced DuringAllernoon Thousands en Hand loi Contest Sponsored "' By Blytheville JaycM* (Oo.rler New* suit WriUr)'^ , Two hundred twenty-tw* (•.onlestanls representing '•'!} xfates, with fingers flyyij from coUnn bolls to pick suck, moved swiftly throujffc lonjr rows of cotton East^j Walker Park this morning ami after two horn's of fu^i- oils competition for the 1941 ' natioiiHl cotton picking chain' pionship dumped their loads Rt the judges' feet to (jtiietly await the naming of winnerf . in the eighth contest sppir sored by Rlytheville Jayceea The »(»rlei'i ton vnmdwl within a few minutes after 3V»- llonal Jnycee President John B«n Shepperd. <;ladrw«trr, Te*;, arrlvi-a- In Blythevllle hy plum U> attend ihf, rnntnl. The pleh- er« »pcnt two hiiuri In the tltU. One or lhe; minute entries wns Bill Adam's. Leachville. w|rin<f< of the 19W conlest, F.ugene Shln- nult, .lasl year's winner, wns out li repent Ihls year.and a third fcif- mer champion, Harold Mason o( Senntli. Mo., was In the field s«k> ug the »I.OCO award. m • The Mississippi county Court Hoiis* heio and th« City Hall ^n» closed for lli« d»j. and nunj business houses were taking a half holiday [or the Lontest. City school* dismissed enrlv for the event. «••'< Awardl Total ft^M Announcement , of th« winning , .dceis, who will share X cMh prizrg lotallKjl BtyO, »«» scheduled to be made about 4 JO this afternoon ' A bundle of 1,000 one-dollar b)lU awaited the new »orld's eharnpion cotton picker and $2SO WM to*V<* Ui thr leadlni woman picker. ii»m« Nebhut, content eormriitter chftk- eil Miss Bnrhnni she appeared wearing n fnsfhin nl- lernfion dross styled with Ihe HPW cocktnll length 'slightly above the anklcsi. round shoulders and a |x?ulunl at Ihe back. Th* rourifr NO»-. „„„• i. • it •- • Me, won two names and lost one I —•"-•> «' s- "••"* tunu-ium n uuu > !«.)">"" „.. ..... «,,,.^. 31th vear c publicatiSr,, a da Iv "TTLE ROCK. Ark.. Ocl. J ,UP, 'or ;th e _,TigXrf-In th c ,1940'series, j lh .e Greek civil war only aflcr It,, A pri,e-wlnnlng frock made by .nd the fir'st Pl Z±~ r for B£ -W™" <"<=.**•»«* Public Wr- I «hlch. W...nfe ~bn- ; four ,*»n^,1 ™*t*™ «• & «•>"«YP''^ Mvj. nichn rd Gray ol 8cd.ll.. Mo . and the first newspaper for Bly- thevllle was published as-a weekly. It was the Plain Dealer, which was founded Oct. 29. 1898 with Will S. vice commission grant permission to the j which the. .Reds --won*"-four .gfcmes- I to three. H« _.*on tlie first game 7 Stales Tele- 1 to 3 'and the fifth—on the .day' his i .. . " ' clt j-'^ *,-, i .- - ^.v- ,.. ".. J ! first two years of that . , Davis as editor and publisher experiments, Stuttgart, Ark., could 'It wax followed In 1900 by the ! bccome tne f' r - st - "rea in Arkansas Lawhorn as i '° have radio-telephone serVice. . 7 1 ' 6 company asXcd 'for a per- i m \ l S'^'crday to operate radio- Herald with H. c. Lawhorn eflltor «nd owner and In 1908 S. E Vail became the edlior of the Herald. Tne Courier was founded in 1901 with Del Longear as editor aftd he was followed by Henderson Hall and 1,. M. Ross. .The first daily, the News, made IU appearance in 1910 with Ben B»ston »« editor, and the Herald and the Courier still were operating at that time as weekly papers In- 1912 the Herald purchased the News and in 1923 Mr. Ross, publisher of the Courier purchased tho Herald and Ihe News and Courier News was born as a dallv newspaper. Air. Haines became publisher of the Courier N6ws In 1928. : In 1942 the construction of a new. building was completed and a new eight-page press Installed to make the, 'plant one of the most modern In slmilar-slwd cities. - . -v P" on!v Company to proceed with > dad died—* to 0. But with only one day's reilt "e went. back in the seventh game and was beaten 2 to ' '" the deciding telephone service for its niral subscribers within a 35-mile radius of Stuttgart. farmer erf Leochville Facet Serious Charge 8. . M. Hubb.rd. He . pointed out Hint the U. S. I[and worn by "Junior Miss Blylhe- showed no concern- during the i ville" was In yellow with brown - - " • .- LILIII ;imi n pinafore, which she ferrlng to the long case before the wore in a "mother-daughter" corn- Security Council, he said: ; binnlion. was in while with a small "It was no use demonstrating [lower design. H wns made by our Innocence before the Security N f r5 . Grnti* Vlnson of Armorcl. Council. Our arguments remainei" without echo. Middle West is Urged To Grow More Wheat Mrs. PrUe-wlnning clothes marie by Home Demonstration Club members "We wish now to np)»al to this .scheduled lo be modeled were: high assembly to rccurfilnr the house dresses. Mrs. G. Viu.son, first. _ M-ycar-old fl reek case and sce Ulat ' far from Mrs. Wnde Manlcy ol Scnalli. Mo, KJ-..- V-.-L- C*-. I i Leachville farmer. : waived prelim-, ^"••"tenin'g the.'peace, we are lhe : wconrt: .sireel dresses. Mlrs. O. Vlu- r*eW I OrK jtOCkS in.ry hiring IniMnnicipal Court: ;'' ctms °' " monstrous blackmail: son . , ir ,, t ., M rs. B. M. Fowlkes of today *h >,wo counts of . serious i ', L wc ""' c *". ght '" the R0:lrs ! See CINDERF.I.I.A on r»je -*_*.. *_^I. - , j. . . Of the nolirv nf a orrnl nnu'pr- 2:30 P.M. STOCKS A T fc T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors ..:... Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbakcr Standard of N .1 Texas Corp Packard 157 1-8 73 1-2 34 1-8 SS 1-8 35 1-2 58 3-4 . SS 5-8 . 14 5-8 . 87 1-2 statutory'' c'n'»r«e"Tnd was" ordered ?/ , thc Po'fcJ.of a great power;: _ -" • ' .lion by Circuit ££«„«« ^ n ™^™«^ Mrs. Woodrow Cornell Food Program Wins Support Of Housewives By United Press | American housewives promised to back the food eon.sprvalion program launched by The government today hut ninny said that high food prices already had forced them to pftre their menus to a bare minimum. Simultaneously, spokesmen for the milling Induslry said It would be Impossible for the housew.lves to achieve the government's goal. Charles Lucknian, chnlrman of President Truman's citizens Pood Conservation Committee, announced the five-point conservation program ycsterdny. It urged the public to buy cheaper cuts of meat, lo serve less food, not 'overlook meat, to use left-overs, and to save as much wlicnt as possible. Tlie program wns Intended as a double-edged sword to slice fond prices at home and cut starvation held to await" Court Bond was \set'at J350. Hubbard -wai aiTested yesterday by Deputy iSherlff Floyd Burris of Leachville on a. complaint filed by a member of his family. Ships Missing, in Arctic l S-K fcDNiONTON.' Alberta. OrL ' 1. i .1-* <UP) — • Western Army Command we did not commit." As the assembly's committees re- t Buried in Memorial Park her of .Commerce nnd oiil-o[-town \s unending lhe cotfon plck- .. conte.ii here loday, Colonel Ijickcy teniifd Hie .hiycee siwusoi- ed contest an "event ol major slj- niflcnucc In the nulloii." He spoke . a luuchcon In Holel Noble. The Nnllonnl Cotton Picking C'on- was orlKlnnled by Mr. Crafton eight ycius ago and h[\s been termed by some as a forerunner of Ilia "Arkiiiutni plun." Early promollun- iil nlii wni Riven by lhe American I^fjlon and the Mis^taslpiii County Fair AMOcintion anil In IM4 lhe Junior Chamber of Commerce look over spon.vrshlp ol the event. "W> arr an the offensive In Arkansas ufU'r a reiiliiry at rollrc- livcljr rldhiK n-lfti Ihr tide," <>- liincl l.inkry said nt Ihe "Arkansas Plan," now two and a half years old. fie.sull.s of lhe plan have been new record.! In Induslrinllzatlon of the slnte, he snlil, "We have been averaging about 800 new industries nnd Industrial expansions «very 12 moiulis," he iwmtcd out. Colonel Lackey sold thai In Ar- kiinsns loday "backv,ardne».s U th« exception «nd not the rule" anil termed, the plan "the rising up ol a whole people lo meet the challenge ol a nc\v diiy." C'nltnn Ili-seiirch Slreasfri Colonel Lackey stressed the need lor more icscnrrh to strciigthen cotton's stand in the competitive bat- tic with rayon and synthetics mid held th:it "ii is essential that we hn more Ihnn exporters of raw materials" If lhe standard of living is lo be obtained for agri- cullurnl nnil industrial populations." I" urging more research, he said l"tliis not only applies, to the fiber lUseli. but to improvements in pro- cesslng- ranniiracturing and marketing. Every competitor of colton today is a product of research. "Hie chemicnl Industry spends two per cent ol its gross revenue on research while agriculture spends only one-seventh ol one per cent." Colonel Lackey advocated putting the stale's cotlon in merchantable ,, 'iier with the prlw While nearly, 8 000 of Ihe Junior Cham- waited for th« presentation abroad. Manv housewives thought the , masculine Influence was much loo ( p;l . r .': s . °' lhe country, prevalent in the program. Mrs. Charles Miller of Detroit torni before exporting It to othe "We know that to increas our sinned their work, it wns learned Funeral services for Mrs. Virginia *?'! thai tlln II C ...(IT ~.r\r IL.A r-~*...~..~t ~* ... -t m..l._ _ ..i,,_ —\.« ^*r.i* ' "• ' . . . .'^.3..V.||I fllllly *^UUIm*1ml :l\-.l KSs d £i^ t^e'oT Mother of Two Missco 20 3-4 erMed -b.v lhe Hudson Briy Conj- 14 pariy. are mis-slng In the Western 55 3*8 Arctic. •. ' .that.Ihe U. S. will ask the General Cornell of Blyfhcville. who died j Assembly to set a dale for with- Tuesday in a Little Rock hospital. • drawal of American and Soviet W ere held this alternoon at. Holt troops from Korea and crealc a , FmK:ra i Home Chanel, commission lo supervise the evacu- i Burial was at Memorial a ^' on ' ', n^mnipi v Tin* Tlpv. D. B. ] First Baptist ...,> ^.,,,,,^ m,,.>:i ,,i 1^11^ '' ai ' se °" r standard o! living, we mus v said the plan would be fine, if it betler balance our agricultural pro- Sisters Dies in Texas Parkin Youth Accused Of Passing 'Hot' Check -WASHINGTON. Ocl. 2. I UP' — 'Hie Agriculture Department, uipcd fanners today to increase tUeir «hcat sowing by 4.00(1,000 acres next year In an.effort lo meet ur- Rrnt world foot! demands. It set » final 1948 wheat goal of 75,095.000 acres and asked farmers lo_ plaiit 2,458,000 acres of rye. ,„, U ,,,,,- K( .. S 0 , ;•••"'• ^»rt O'e are the two mast : cheeks totaling Important food graln.v • | Wright w,., accused of ob c '...;. v:.u'<! s compare with ' money nnd mriTh""d i — on ihls year', mark of 70,100,000 j less checks nt West' M-n')h; AC "*' :,••'. rion, Ark., and Halls, Tcnn.' Mrs. J. C. Gainings, mother of Mrs. H. H. fiarnclt of Bl.i'thrville. Park Cemetery. The Rev. D. B. Blcdsoc. Associate .pastor of Church, officiated. Mrs. Cornell Is survived by her j husband. Woodrow Cornell: thro? ' children. Mary Jane. Carolyn, and J. B.: her mother. Mrs. Pearl Sel- duction \vilh indusiilal payrolls. Selling Job Needed should manufacture grade ol cloth from the coarsest !o the finest right here In Arkan- "But It sounds just like a man." slip said, "I Wonder If B committee of housekeepers and mothers wouldn't be in a better poMMon to leli the nation how to save food than the President's commillce." Mrs. Eileen Walts, a housewife In Washington. D. C. said mosl housewives already wore using all their leftovers. i — •= •••" • Mr. Truman lias set a goal of' ° r ^ lhe Importune* of cotton, IOO.CjOO.000 bushels of grain to he "better selling nd iU products He also urged J>-.b" (or collon , "In my opinion, the cotton Industr, has been entirely loo modest and unconcerned about telling Ihe world of th ' snid. r=Si^' i ?i™ s S'™^rrs.rsrirs;;;s:'=s;; £««£££gK-» .sra'Krsir&j ^<•""•' fiber and good stable'as one tor 24,Hour Period ^^^^ ^ B2 ; "' I-» MEMPHIS. Temv. oci.s. HJPI— A 22-j'car old youth identified as degrees ,_..,...„ ,.„.„ .„,>„„.. Je.ssie L. Wriglit. of Parkin, Ark., low nccordjng .to Robert E.. ftlay- "In The Funeral arrangeincnls are inrotn- ,---..-. -_ -,„ : temperaturrhcrc p j cU i but burial will be at an Ah.- us recowjcd at 70 degrees with. 47 erdeen. Miss., cemetery Saturday or gre«s • rfcord«l i for last ni|ht's i Sunday. . ..She is survived by five other daughters. Mrs. J. D. Smith of Osceola. Mrs. S. L. Pake of Althclmcr, Mrs^ C. E. Bolen of Parchman, Miss., Mrs. C. E Whitinston of Houston. , • •:•• --.•>" Tex., Mrs. M. W. Emmell of Gaines,.^<lay «n.ri tonlshl and in southern ] ville. Fla., and a son, J. R. Gainings I portion rrirtay. .^ • of Luxora. : Sanderson of Luxora, Jessie — : Rander; n n of Chick. Tcnn., and a sisler. Mrs. Loojia Frames of Port- aKevllle, Calif. . weather observer. Weather ARKANSAS — Fajr and N. Y. Cotton NKW YORK COTTON open high low Dec 3095 3114 3075 .. 310fl 3123 3080 Mny 309R 31H July 3056 3071 3032 sons 3071 3077 I 3031 3048 I the Millers' National 'Federation. American housewives to save thai said It would be impossible for much. . Stcen said American families would have to cut out every fifth Innf of.-bread, doughnut,'cake, bun or pie. - -,, "During the war. people saved nu!y« three- per cent of our tcv^ supply through consoi-vall™ programs," he said. "H isn't pruciical Se«.*'()OI) V!> Tasc I lncnlls of combatting three major !"' ol) lenis facing cotton growers— loss of foreign markets, synthetic lirodilcj,-! and insects. He'pointed out that cotton supports a larger segment of American life than any other product or industry because more than 15,000,CCO people take part In its urpduc- iion, procewing and marketing. iWards Lhii afternoon, they alks by such rlsHlng dlgnlU... dr. shepperd, Nathan Gordo ^ni'i'ilton, lieutenant-governor Arkansas; Frank Fister, execi.^^.. 'ice president of the U.S. Junior Chamber; Roxco Oration. Blyth*-- 'ille wholesaler, who originated thr :ottou pfckuiK contest idea; E,:R, Inckson, mayor of Blytheville; ahtl llminle Edwards, president of th« Hlythevlllt Jaycees. Jlmmle Sanle-i'.s, past Jnycee president, WM nasler o[ cei-cmoili^s. BiMiiUn Model Dreww* Pieccriini; the adresses, the spec-; tntors saw Miss Pam Camp, "Miss. Arkansas ol 1SH7," and three-year- old Laua Kay Towles, "Miss Junior Blylhcvilie." in a style show "-in" which lo Blytheville girls modeled winning entrie.s in trje innusl 'Clothing for CoUon Bags Contest, 1 ' held In conjunction with ttie cotto» picking event. ;"._ Miss Camp and Lana Kay model- Rd cotton clothing furnished by the National Cotton Council. Conunen- lator for the style show was Mi}« Helen Shawhnn of the National CoUon Council In Menipi'lf, With the hlait of the small «-"• plonivf charge whleh was xet off by John McDowell, BlftherilU J^iTcrr. «« the jUrllnp signal, thr.' plrkrrs. ransins friim 12 to 174' yenrs of aje, last no time in m*T-' inn out between the rows of the SO-acr* field owned and planlwl' by Ross D. ll» s h« ot Blythevifl«.i The oldcs: and youngest conlesl- unls were H. G. McHaffcv, 74-year- old New Liberty resident, and Wayrx Mote, 12, or Black Oak. Both «re eligible for special division prfie* offered entrants 86 and over and 13 and under. :v Young Mote Is lhe nephew of Virgl< Mote. Black Oak farmer who won the 1944 contest. r ;, ; Favored by Weatherman The weatherman seemed conscious of the day's Importance and provided clear,; warm weather^th* wannest day of the past two weikfC Planes flown by Blythevllle plloti zoomed overhead u the pickers be' low worked through the field. On« ol the planes carried remote CODT trol equipment for & -special broadcast from the «ir over KLCN. : Russ Hodges, formerly of Blythe-j' ville, took lo the field with a portr S«« CHAMPION o* Pane «. -. Methodists to Construct | Youth Camp Hear Rectof RECTOR. Ark., Oct. 1 lUP)-J-i; North.'Arkansas Methodists expect to have i new' modern chlldrep'f' camp In full operation by next SuatX mer. It will be known us Camp Waylanrt Springs. ^. The Rev. R. c. Ooniiell of P|ir»-f gould said yesterday that w<frlt would be begun about January arid ix completed by June of 194«. '..".; Among the visitors were Attorney General Guy J WI1- j and Larry hams;. Frank j-ister, sxeeutlve vice-l tto»». precident of the National j«yc*r*; John Ben Shepperd, national dent; Rep < U H Atitrj , Gov. N»lh»n .Gordon; arid ley Kimbro state Jmyc^e p The Blythevjlle -.;"jayce« composed loff^Oeorje Hul Hunter Kimbro, -. Worth introduced Rev Robert /^l,» 'Xlrll- I an^ T «M^. «

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