The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 17, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 17, 1952
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH IT, HAL lOYLE'S COLUMN Story of a Little Girl On a Brooklyn Street Where No Tree Grew NEW YORK W>>— Once upon a time a little girls named Edythe Marrener lived on a street in Brooklyn where no tree grew. The pavements were her playground. One day when she uas 7 she darted into the street after a floating paper parachute. A car struck her. She spent the nexi six months In bed, wore crutches for another year. "It wasn't so had," she remembers. "I got a lot of presents." Later she went lo a Brooklyn high school. A chum Jim thos'j days recalls Edythe ns "A quiet, friendly girl—but kind ol on the mousey side." Well, Edythe came hack lor a visit to her old home strcls this week and there wasn't the least thins mousey about her. She looked more like a gardenia pctnl. The student s jam mod i nto tirr old high fichool auditorium to ser her, and when she slpneri thr-ir autograph books shr didn't write "Edythe Marrener. 1 ' She wnnj* "Susan Hny\varri." Under this name the slciulrr. rvci- haircd Brooklyn Rlrl has ninrlc '11 films in Hollyuood. Her l.ilc =t is "With n Soiij? In My Heart," the life story of fin per Jane Fronvm. I had lunch wit 1 ] Miss Hay ward. As she searched for oysters in a dish she loyally called "crsior stew," she remarked that she wasn't exciting to interview, "I'm married, tit id don't en out much, nnd I don't have any befriends hanging around." she sai'l " r have two so n s— tw i us —a no" \vo live on a small place in San Fernando Valley. "I had R happy childhood here but I dont believe T ever want to live (n New York nny more. I like the outdoors too much. I'm anxious to get back home. Mv lilacs sire abut to open and I hate to miss that. I u'nit lor it every year." She talked about her pigtail days in Flatbush. "The thing I remember most Is that we didn't tell time by calendars," she snld. "There was the 'immy' season when yon phvccl marbles—we called thnn 'irnmies.' "There was pitch penny season. steal - the - ice - from - the - Ice wagon seitson, singing - on - the stoop season, bootle top season, when everybody collected nnd traded bottle tops. "Oh, and there was baseball card •ea«m, when we collected tbe pictures of baseball players, and chase- the - puper - parachute season, and kite flying season. My father — he worked In a subway station — loved to build all kinds of kites. Once we had four kites up at the same time." ,But MI&s Hayward's favorite was telling - old - newspapers - to - the- junkman aeaaon- "Tou slipped as many flat rocks •.i you could In between the layers of papers to make them weigh more," sh« laughed, "And if a rock: clipped out. the junkman got. mnd and chased you out of his yard." Another golden event was ThankAgiving - singing season. The children dressed In old clothes and Bang beneath tenement windows, The i> r own tips were snptxsed lo toss down coins in Appreciation. "Evrry onrc in a whilo MI mo old me nine would throw clown hen tod pr-nnieti, 1 she said, "nnd when we ran to pick ihnn up they'd: burn our finders." M!.•-.-, HiiywarcJ lookrd peji.sive. "THfVif 1 are frame* my kids will never know,' she .suid. "They play school ^aines, tlicy swim and dive Maybe that i.s bettor. But sometimes I \vondc i r if they hnve the same fun I did, growing up in Brooklyn." No Passports To Russia, Japan Says TOKYO lAPi _ The japn 'j-H-finniriu ha-, ntmrvmml i"M»' 111 pn^spni-ls for tr Russia for the i>rcvi:l Tim rtrtisinii uns annnimml :i Mnlrinrnt uhk-li cllctl as rr'nvniis the isitc'riiif-iit of more- thsn :ir>f>.- cy? J:i police nrttionnls in Iho -So- virt Ilniori nnr! I lie .'r-!7vire of n 'V'dnpicinraliii 1 jniniJx-r" •>[ Jnp;tn.'.-o flshlni; vfs'Cls by Siii-lrl nutliori- Tlic order hit I Jam Oyamti. Jaji- ailCKO cilucnlnr iincl Rni-iallst Ic.Td- cr. ^-ho wns n^nicfl u-innt'i' of th» S25.onn Stnlin i'fTiro Prlrn for lO'.l. Cyaniii will not be allrnveil to ^o Cat Shooting Assignment Nears End VICTORIA. B. C. <AP> — "The toughest assignment" he ever had — Ihe shooting of some 100 stray cuts—wns near the eml Saturday Tor Inspector Ben MaRR.* or the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Anlmnls. MneKs took over thn job at the request of the late Mrs. p. w. 8. lirrger, wealthy owner of z wooded estate here who spent- tome $150 a month on meat for the fehne.s. "She was not a cat fanatic," MfiKRS explained. "People dumped their unwanted cats on her property. Stray eats followed. Mrs. fielder dtdn't have the heart to Kct rid of them." Mrs. ncrficr, a native American, asked that the cats l;e killed after her death hei:ause "no one will feed them after I'tn sone." Maecs said he undertook the job because .she was a "kindly woman." Gcn. Gancy Succeeds I POPULAR TAX STAMP—Harried income Uix collectors have a new burden to bear as Ihou- S.ITOS 01 ihcic protest stamps, right, printed m red ink. bouin to show up on income tnx return invars' nr^* "?• '"""', by ! he Cilizcns ' ^blic Expenditure Survey, an Albany, N. Y., private lax- payers orgjmzauon I ho iclcn caught on and ,s swecpinfi the country. Anne DcGolyer left ot Albany, has mailed OIH more than 100.000 stamps lo date. Kellcy in Air Command I Many Flock to See Wife of 'Ex-Wife' Fclin * Greybeards TOKYO I/TV -13, i, ; . fl,:,,, Wiley D. ,. ,. r ,„ .„ _ . . v, m >.r, „„ ., in ! lo<!av succertlrd Hrii'. Ofn.l J<t<~ \V. Kelly as <-f)riiin;i!iUhi^ uen- erril of the I'Vir Knst Air Forces j Onncy Is a stiTtU'inc ly»mbnrd-j meat expert and server! in thf.- Pu- cllic tllll-lni! World War II. Kelly is returning to thr U. S. undrr t a routine rotation policy. j Head Courier News clarified Ads ! tn Mct.scr>w tri prii^c moimy. his a'.\-r.rrt a nil C () I, O M li O. Ceylon < AP i ThoLj-;:iKis cjt |tc:up!e ID FILM. Cey] f .n are flotkin 1 -,' tf> the to\vt] of Ciiil Oya to .see Bnncla. v.ho has taken foj- his uifc a pretty 15\'ear-old tirJ. Tfie |-e;iF:on for tliis nmr-lla] Intel TSI is that until a few months a^o liaiula was a ^oiiian — the '.vitci of a locitl peasfint. A sn-.'ci-nment ti'jetor first di.s- cnvered UnlKla's change In -sex after wive.s, entrusted to Hancla's c;iie W hcn they M-eiil on lon-j journeys, beyall notieing that by Felix Carney It's all to woo the audience . . . the constant search for the right, delightful entertainment to keep fans glued to their seats set-side and buying the sponsor's products. You've undoubtedly noted lot of new entertainment . experiments in different directions by all the major networks and producers. It's because they know that the> can't stand still . . . that i order to hold viewers, tliej always have to be hitting fin somethmpr belter. Television is NOT like radio. Radio fans don't seem li tire of hearing the same ok routines by the same old per formers. But with the addec element of SIGHT . . . Televi sion producers are finding Dial they can't keep on giving us the same thing agaii and again. Therefore, a lot nf new talent is on its way up in a constantly fluctuating, growing business that demands plenty of time and effort. These are the days to treat yourself to a fine, modern set ... so that you can thoroughly en.ioy this great period of experimentation . . . sr> you can be watching that SOME- THTNG NEW every day. G E N E R A F, ELFXTRTO gives you something new in the way nf clear, sharp reception. It gives you all the latest, greatest electronics features . . . phis the black daylight tuhe for eay viewing. Service and installation are guaranteed at BLYTMK- VII.LE SALES CO.. 100 K. Main St. Phone: 3616. Th« Oenerdl Eiediic, Refrigerator DIFFERENT FULL-COLOR STAND-UP PIECES! COWBOYS • COWGIRLS « INDIANS BRONCOS « GUN AND HOLSTER . SHERIFF'S BADGE AND LOTS, LOTS MOREI rj'-nd-i '.vas .- terest in them. l.-aruln'* former husband taken another partner. has ffead Courier News Classified MKOTA. Snsk. < API How loll" dots a cat Jive? Villagers here say the ai;e of one cat is 22 years. ivhil? a cat owned by Mr. nnd Mrs. P. N 1 . Perier.snn \vas 25 \vhen it died :i fe\v years n»n. Auto Industry Seeks Copper Savings for Car Building .laboratories at most of the larger [car companies and the major sup- Nigeria, on. the Gulf of Guinea coast in Africa, gained a new constitution In 1951 increasing its degree of self government as a British colony and protectorate. Free Book on Arthritis By DAVID J. WII.KIR AP Automotive Editor DETROIT Wj—The auto Industry i pller firms. Is trying to save all the copper. It I However,- as far as discussions can in current motor vehicle pro- give fllly clll( , p al , the car maker , ductlon, but there Isn't any Bivpt, would pr(!fer jo sllck with jhe cur . prospect that It ever will be :•' ren t typ c o f ra diator. to do without the red metal entin . Tn the average 'automobile any- — where from 25 to 40 pounds of copper have been used. Most of it, ol course. Is used In radiator construction, the remainder In ignition systems, heater cores, motors, generators and such items. The engineers have conserved a lot of copper by redesigning many car components; they have reduced the size of many parts that for- j merly used considerable copper. In [ • • —• . . • many instances they have improved] Anil If nPIIIflQllQITI the efficiency ol the devices. j mill I\IIGU|IlUllOlll nut the development, fabrication i """' '« Avoid Crippling Determines and adaption of alternate materials) An amazing newly enlarged 44- hn.sn't always b?cn easy for the | page book entitled "Rheumatism" car manufacturers, Generally, fit-1 will be sent free to anyone who ting a substitute into the car is an will write for St. expensive undertaking. It means it, reveals why drugs and medi- new machining equipment^-and of- cincs give only temporary relief and ten a lot of hand labor. | fail to remove the causes ol the Car makers don't like to talk trouble; explains a specialized non- about "substitute" materials; they surjical. non-medical treatment like to call them ;'alternate" ma- which has proven successful for th» terials. j p ns [ 33 yc-.irs. But whatever they are called I You incur no obligation in scnd- they usually mean increased maim- [ ing for this instructive book. It faeturing costs. \ may be the means nf saving you The work of trying to develop a | years of untold misery. Write to- satisfactory copper-free radiator, i day to The Ball Clinic, Uept 4204, for example, is proceeding in the' Kxcelsioi- Springs. Missouri. COME ON! KIDS! JUST COME IK WITH MOM OR DAD! THE RODEO IS YOURS FREE! Be first In your neighborhood! You've never *rcn anv- thing HVa thi^ exi \ViM \\'eil roJco! A sl^ce coach really lolli—a co thicv\ing a steer—A t-oy cnaMng a hu(T. can Hapt your rodeo ocry ilnyl Briny Mom and REFRIGERATORS C MODILSfROM* 209^** A'»SYT«MS g£S3^JgSp?MBIS^S?^..:s^=i^- fr «c ja^uj . — IS*'-/ Jimmie Edwards Furn. Co. 'hone 2487 301 East Main Authorized Dealer CfNERAL^ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS COME ON DOWN TO JIMMIE EDWARDS FOR THIS SUPER-SPECIAL Washe r opecia I! GENERAL ELECTRIC $149.95 G-E Wringer Washer 19.95 Set of Twin Tubs 7.20 Year's Supply of Soap $177.10 ALL 3 FOR THE PRICE OF THE WASHER ALONE! AWIftt As Shown Above ONLY $8.25 PER MONTH AFTER DOWN PAYMENT Thai's rifjlil! Kor ;i limiled lime only Jimmio ?'dwards oflers ydii a ,scl of (win (nl-s and ;i year's supply of washing pnwtler at no adcliliniiiil cost when you buy (his Famous (J-K Washer! And what a washer! Its biff tub will handle S pounds of dry dollies at one fime. The aluminum activator jjivcs TRIPLE ^vashmJJ action—soaking, flexing, rubbing — which cleans all types of clolbes gently, but thoroughly. The adjustable wringer can be fixed in 8 different positions. And the powerful pump empties the tub in about 2 rninnles! Come — see this beautiful white porcelain washer now and save! Hurry —See This Washer Tomorrow! immie Edwards FURNITURE COMPANY 301 Eosf Main - - "See Jimmie First" - - Phone 2487

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