The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 30, 1952
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLl'J.JiKVJ.L,l,t; HAL BOYLE COLUMN— If You Would Succeed, Then Keep on Pitching Those Curves' —Monroe NEW YORK C3—Girls, our success formula for today is simple: "Stay In there and keep pitching thoso curves." The symbol of this vibrant mnxim is Marilyn Monroe, who has proved an ambitious girl doesn't have to come to the big city to get ahead. She can do it in her own home town. At nine Marilyn earned live cents a month spending money setting (abies In a Los Angeles orphans home. At 24, in the nearby film studio where she now has to wait on nobody, she draws down $750 n week. In Hollywood, where she Is rated ns one of the most sultry discoveries since the late Jean Harlov;, this naturally is considered peonage. j "They keep saying that one of these days they'll tenr up my contract and write me a better one," she said. "And one of these days I wish (hey would." "They keep me so busy." she complained, "sorry I'm so late," She turned her wide blue eyes on me, and I had an uneasy feeling they \vould melt ami drip on the table. Then she sat down beside me-real close-ami I had an uneasy feeling that maybe I'd melt. "I was having my hair fixed in my hotel room, nnd all 1 had on was a towel," she snid, and •dded carefully—"a Email towel. Some repunars were on Iho olh«r side of the door nsking mo questions. And such questions! They wanted to know if I knew how many stomachs a cow had, anil they seemed real surprised when I gave them the right answcr- ffur. "Then they asked me if I knew what heal was? I told them Bure- Heal is something that is generated. Isn't that rightfo Marilyn, who recently was In a film called "Monkey Business," rather enjoys people who take her for a real life dumb blonde. Sh« is dumb the same way Mae West Is. At the moment she Is rather amazed by Ihe public interest In her disclosure Hint she never wears brassieres, girdles or nny< other form of underclothing, and sleeps raw except for a nightly dab of pei'fume. "It's more comfortable not to wear underclothing, ami I don't like to feel, wrinkles," she Bald, "What's KO unusual about that? You must know n lot of girls who do the same thing-ami who put on perfume before going to Bleep." Editor's Note: If Boyle does, he never mentioned it before. Miss Monroe feels most American women should follow her example and emancipate thamselves from bras, corsets, and girdles. K E B P PITCHING — If you want to get ahead in tha world, "keep those curves pitch i n g," says Marilyn Monroe. "Sex? I never gave it a second thought,' she says. (NBA Photo) "But, first, some of them ought to exercise," she snid, "in order to be ... to be ... you know . . firm. I exercise with light weights myself. "I Ho on my back with my arms overhead nnd lift the weights 15 times. It Is a kind of pull against gravity. I guess. I used to wnlk a Jot. too. Walking up a steep hill is the best tiling for a woman's legs." But what about Ihe subject on the minds of 10 million girls this leap year—how to calch a husband? Marilyn, whos6 own mar- , AUUUOT 30, Southeastern States Alerted For Hurricane MIAMI, Ma. W) —' Hurricane warnings were hoisted along a 260 mile stretch of Atlantic coastline between Fernandina, Fla., and Georgetown, 8. C,, today for a dangerous Atlantic hurricane moving slowly toward land. The center of the savage tropical disturbance was located about 110 miles east of St. Augustln, Fla., at 9 a.m. (EST). It was moving slowly northwestward at. about 10 mites per hour, packing winds of 80 to 00 mlks per hour. The advisory warned lhal "this Is an emergency" and said tei-sely: "All Interests on the Georgia and South Carolina coasts should take immediate hurricane precautions." rlage at 18 didn't last, gave two simple rules: "1. A girl should follow her Instincts. "2. That will about take care of Ihlui's, 113 Instincts are important," As for sex a current events topic most movie stars and baseball players usually have opinions on, Miss Monroe said: "Truthfully, I've never given it a second Ihought." And she was gone before I thought of asking her what her first thought was. U.S. Korean Casualty List Climbs Higher By A. T. COLDBF.RG UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (m — Casualty figures for United Nations force* In Korea are climbing steadily, reflecting bitter fighting waged during the deadlocked truce talks. an Associated Press survey showed today. Dead and wounded for the 17-na- tton force fighting under the U. N. flag now total 262,421, an Increase of 39,288 »ince an AP survey In April. Orerall casualty figures. Including dead, wounded and missing, total 384,809. (/ Ships Search For Survivors Of Navy Tug TOKYO (/n^-Three U.S. warships Jegnn an almost Immediate search last Wednesday midnight for survivors of (he Navy tug Snrsl, which hit n mine off Korea and sank without a chance to call for help, (lie Navy said today. Quickness of the search probably was largely responsible for 82 of the lug'a !)7 crewmen being saved. Four of the survivors—duo at the Snsebo Navy Base, Southern Japan today—-were seriously hurt. Sparkmon 'in Accord' On Civil Rights Viewi CJOCAOO (fl>)—Ben. John Spnrk- rnan, Oov. Adlal Stevenson's Southern, running mate, says he la "completely In accord" with the Demo- ..cratlc presidential candidate's rlews on civil rights. The Democratic vlce-i>resi!lenttal candidate said yesterday he's cer- win a workable civil rights program can be drafted by "men of good will" but declined to discuss specific . proposals. The Alabama senator stopped In Chicago en route to address the National Convention of the American Veterans of World War II (Amvcts) at Grand Rapids, Mich., tonight. Man It Fined $10 \ On Check Charge Robert Smith was fined $10 and eoslB in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of overdrnfllr.g and oblalning money under folse pretense. Smith was charged with giving a worthless check in the amount of S5 to the Hubbard Hardware Company here last week. 'Checker Association Plans Annual Meeting Tlie Ark-Mo Checker Association will hold i(s seventh annual meet- Ing at the Dunn Hotel In Poplar Bluff, Mo., Sept. 7, it. wns announced today by Luther Young, secretary. An election of officers will be held and a championship tournament staged, which this year will be played on tlie "go-ns-yoii-plcase" stylo, Mr. Young raid. Tlie meeting will bechi nt 0 a.m and all players must furnish boards 1 and checkers, he said. i Arkansas Losing Its Top Wage Earners, Economic Report Says WAR IContlnued from Page 1) 250 of the record 1,443 Individual flights over Pyongyang wns shot down. In its summary for the week ended Friday, the Air Force said three U. N. planes were lost to griund fire and one lo unexplained causes the past seven days. Whether they were on the Pyongyang raid wns not disclosed. Seventeen Jiipnn-bascd E29 Su- perforls last night followed up the three-wave Pyongyang assault with a raid on newly repaired Red power installations nt'the ChangJIn Ueser- voir In Northeast Koren. 101 Tons of Tlombs A U. S. Marine filer on the Pyongyang smash snid his squadron poured 101 tons of bombs on an im- dorBronml meeting place for hli;l Red oflcials, Ihe supply nrca for Pyongyang radio. Red Army headquarters, the Communist Department ot Justice and oilier targets on tlie capital's mum street. Missco HDC Members To Attend State Meet Six Norlli Mississippi County Home Demonstration Club members nnd Mrs. Gertrude B. Holl- mnn. home demonstration agent will leave Monday for Foyctlcvllls to ntteml the Stale Home Demonstration Club Council. Miikini; tlie lri|> with Mrs. Holl- mmi will \if Mrs. Forrest Moore, county co. .cil president; Mrs. Aaron Williams, county health leader: Mrs. nob Vouch. Mrs. Mary KiTnpe ami Miss Bobbyc Jean Evrd. The state 1 council mcrllnu Is scheduled for Tuesday through Friday. LITTLE HOCK Iffl — Hie top wage- earners of Arkansas are migrating to other stales, and the population of the very young •— under 15 — and the old — over CO — is on the upswing. This Information Is contained in ihe current business report of the University of Arkansas' Bureau of Business and Economic Re search, which sees the trend as an emplicatlon of "larger burdens to be borne by the taxpayers." Tlie Bureau says that population losses In Arkansas during the past 10 years have been concentrated In the 15 to 35-yenr-old age bracket. "These are among (he more productive members of the labor force," the report said, adding that their loss may be ntrlbuted "to better economic opportunities In other area." Concerning the Increase in population of the young and old, the report said that higher taxes "can be expected to extend in the future." "The problem of overcrowded school has been of primarv concern to cilucntinnal authorities nnd public officials since the war...at the same time society has become more conscious of Ihe problems of Ihe aged." In other .fields of ^survey, the bureau said employment had declined in the agriculture, forestry nnd fish industries from 1910 to 1050. Construction expenditures this year indicate that Industry may full below. 1951 expenditures; cash receipts fiorn f-'r.fpi marketing were 10 per cent higher than for the siime period In 1951. But crop prospects for the state ace 10 per cent below Inst year's production, the report said. It said the summer drouth may seriously effect farm Income during the coming months. You Can't Blame Farmer for Higher Prices, Agri Department Claims fiend Courier N'cvvs Classified Ads. Big Labor Day Celebration Fairgrounds Amusement Park, .Memphis Hear SUM RHODES and his Mountaineers Hv 3 liig, Free Variety Shows, at :i:.'50, 7. and 10 p.n By OVID A, MARTIN WASHINGTON «>) — Any recent Increase in the family food bill- now nt_s;ji:ccor(l high level—cannot be blamed on farmers. Agriculture Department officials said today. These officials cited a department report 'Issued late . yesterday which showed that the general level of prices paid' farmers In mkl- Augusl was unchanged from mid-! July. In fact, farm prices have gone' up only 1 per cent durine the past year. Officials also pointed out that \vliile retail food prices have been ' reported by the Bureau of Labor Statistics to be at an nli-tlmc high.! prices received by farmers are at about 0 per cent below the peak ! readied in February of last ycnr. The drought which nlfectcd wide areas during July and early August !iad_llitlc if any effect on [arm I prices. Sonic government officials had expressed concern that the dry weather could cause sharp advances in both farm nnd retail food prirc-:;. Ofticlals s:ml that if present generally favorable weather conditions continue. lot:il farm proclucllon would be brgcr than expected. Tills coulil caM.sc a modest decline in • tm-m priies during (lie mouth;; i ahead. j The farmers' economic situation was a little le:s favorable In mid-I Aviiiu.st than in mid-July because his inice.i ».; a vvliolr ilUl not- RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. change, and prices he paid for goods and services used In farm production and in family living went up a third of 1 per cent. Quite n number of farm products brought prices below the level declared by law to be equally fair to farmers and those who buy their products. In this class were "wheat. rice, corn, peanuts, tobacco, wool, barley, dry beans, cotonsced, flax- •;occi, oats, hogs, eggs, and citrus fruits. Products which brought producers prices nt or above the fair level mrity included cotton, potatoes, bultcffat. milk, rye. sweet potatoes, beef cattle, veal calves and lambs. Nam II Protests POW incidents MQNSAN, Korea—North Korean Gen. Nam II, senior Red armistice negotiator, protested today In a letter lo the United Nations the death of one Communist and Injury to 20 others in U.N. prison camps since Sunday. The letter accusing the U.N. of mistreating captured Reds was delivered by slaff officers to Pan- munjoin. U.N. officials said (he letter would be forwarded to higher authorities, presumably Tokyo. The U.S. Eighth Army Friday reported that the death and one injury occurred Sunday when fall- Ing rocks set off a dynamite charge at a work site near Munsan, Korea. Twenty-five prisoners were injured In brief clashes with U.N. guards. • will b* on hand when awards are made lo th« world's top cotton pickers. Already assured as entries are Ml.se Blytheville of 1952. Shirley King, and this year's Miss Jonesboro, who has made a habit of collecting beauty titles. Mise Kenward finished among the top in the Miss Arkansas contest, was queen of the White River Carnfva! snd was selected Miss Hadio Appreciation Day In St. Louis. No registration tee will be charged. j A tea will be heM for entrants'! on the day of the contest and they | will be entertained with a dinner! that night. Beauty contest winners from 10 Arkansas towns have already informed the local committee they will enter the event, Mr. Smith pointed out. It is the first time a beauty contest has been held wtih the National Cotton Picking contest and Contest Chairman J. L. Westbrook said today that present plans call for making It an annual affair. Entry may be made by writing E. R. Smith. Box 707, Blythcville. Obituaries HIGHWAY (Continued from Page 1) Johnson. The Commission first decided lo delay any action on purchase of the graders, which had been criticized because the Commission In nsktng for bids specified the brands that they wanted. However, Roy C. Martin of Ft. Smilh said Ihe graders were a "dire necessity" and obtained approval of a motion to rescind the delaying vote. The Commission then accepted bids on the equipment from all six of the bidders despite the brand of the bidder's grader. Ally. Gen. Ike Murry has been asked to rule on the legality of "name brand" buying by the Com mission. The 30 automobiles purchased Included lo Chevrolels from Crawford Motor Co.. at Benlon; 10 Pords from Cogswell Motor Co of Russellviile and 10 Plymouth; from Barham Motor Co., of Menu NCPC Police Capture Hungry Bad man Martin in South St. Louis I l! ! ;!,'; Albert Bollard Of Manila Dies Services for Albert Ballard. long-time resident of Manila who died yesterday In a Detroit hospl- (al, will he conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Manila Methodist Church by the Rev. lee Cate. A former Manila merchant, Mr. Ballard had been in Detroit nbout three weeks. He had lived in Manila since 1918. Survivors Include his wife. Jane Ballard; four sons, George Bal- lartl of Arkadelphia, Will Ballard and Perry Ballard of Manila, and Leonard Ballard of Detroit: and five daughters, Mrs. Pearl English and Mrs. Bessie Stokley of Manila, and Mrs. Nova Nowlin, Mrs. Lela Grain and Mrs Ethel Smith of Detroit. Burial will bo In Manila Cemetery. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Glide Infant- Dies Services for Charles tklwird Glide, four-day-oid son of Mr. and Mrs. Orval Gude of Blytheville who died at Walls Hospital here this morning, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tyjnorrow in the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. p. H. Jernigan. The child Is also survived by o brother. James Ronald, and a sister. Mary Evelyn. Cobb runeral Home is in charge. ST. LOUIS Wl — William Merle Martin, one of the FBI's ten most wanted criminals, was caught without a struggle by police here early today soon after hunger had lorced him from rugged country where for two days he had eluded capture. The 42-year-old Martin, haggard and weak from hunger, was head- Ing Into Stl Louis In a car he had stolen from a deputy sheriff's garage in nearby Jefferson County. The police already had been tipped he had stolen the car. Wilh drawn pistols two policemen on motorcycles and two in a .squad car edged him to Ihe curb. It was shortly after m;c*Ri(?ht. "Well finally you got me. I'm unarmed, Don't shoot," Marlin said weakly. Martin's arrest came a few hours after another man on the FBI's most wanted list was cap- lured at Texas Cily, Tex. Taken into custody there was Joseph Franklin Bent, Jr., 28. Martin was gashed and bruised -Tom ills wild flight through woods and over rocky countryside where he had been hiding. His trousers were ripped off below his knees. He was coatless and he had only $20 in his pockets. He told police he hadn't eaten since Wednesday noon. He had eluded bloodhounds, FBI agents, state highway patrolmen, police, railroad detectives and armed farmers since the hunt lor him began. He had hidden by day and crawled and stumbled over the rugged country in the dark to the little town of Cedar Hill 17 miles from where state highway patrolmen forced him to ditch a stolen car around midnight Wednesday and take to a cornfield, 33 miles west of here. At Cedar Hill he waited In the woods until darkness. Then he quietly slipped into Deputy Sheriff Thomas Powell's garage last night. The keys were in the ignition of Powell's car. From his bedroom window Pow- eil saw Martin backing his car out and telephoned tlie state highway patrol. The alarm was sounded, When Marlin drove slowly into §t. Louis Ihe police were ready. Martin, handcuffed and heavily guarded, was treated at a hospita.1 for cuts before he was taken to police headquarters. Under ques- turning, the red-haired Marlin said he had been in such "a damn big hurry" that he actually didn't know where lie had been during the hunt. Martin said he arrived hera Wednesday night in a car he had stolen in Birmingham Ala., and ditched when the highway patrol gave chase. "When I jumped out of (he car nnd ran into the cornfield, that was as close as they ever came to me until now," Martin said after his capture. • A farmer reported fMntf Wednesday night at a man they believed to be the criminal. "I never saw any search party and not one shot was fired at me. If that guy shot at anybody it must have been one of the farmers around there." He told how he could hear the bloodhounds baying as he lay in the darkness but "You can always walk around them." He said the worst part of his grim hide-and-seek with Ihe officers was not being able to smoke. Martin said he was unarmed when he made his flight into the woods because he had lost his revolver two weeks ago In Tennessee. He explained he had dyed his hair black but that he hadn't done a very good Job. It was streaked when he was caught. Negro Deaths Tom TraYis Fune •uneral arrangements for Torfjfcx Travis, 85, who died at his honicfv' near Reiser yesterday afternoon after suffering a stroke while picking cotton, are incomplete pending arrival of relatives. Survivor.! include his tvi/e, jim- ethel Travis, and 12 children. W. F. Cobb Funeral Home Is in charge. Negro Demo Is Elected ' LITTLE HOCK IfPi — I. S. McClinton of Little Rock, is the new president of the Arkansas Negro Democratic Association, succeeding Dr. J. M. Robinson, head of the organization for nearly 25 years. YOU* FRKMBLT THEATRE AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION Read Courier News Classified Ads. Boy Jailed for Try at Duping Widow with Letter from-'HST' Dierks Shortage Totals $285,QOQ WASHINGTON W>—The Federal Ofpopit Insurnnce Cnroornt!on snvs (!it> fhorl'iie nt t!'c B-nk of Dlcrks now totals $255.000, the agency Is jirepnrlpi; to set up a banklnc; service fur deoositors in the liltle Arkansas town. Tile FDIC said the bank will rc- OTOll Tuesday as a branch ot the Horatio (Ark.) st.ile n.vilr under a plan approved by the frrteral aircncy and ftatc Banking Commissioner Ert McKinlcy. DENVER M')--The FBI jailed a 16-year-old Basin, Wyo., boy yesterday and charged him with "impersonating a federal officer— tu wit, Hirr; 1 S Truman. CU»' nsmi, George 0. Burton s»!d the boy. whose name- was withheld, attempted to dupe an 83-year-old widow of $2,000 by mailing her a letter purporting to be from President Truman. Burton said the letter was mailed from Plymouth. Mich., after the boy ran out of funds there on * hltih-lilklng trip. Previously the boy had obtained S2CO from the widow by calling at htr home and posing as an, agent of the "U. S. Secret Hanger Service" who needed the money to fight communism. The boy wns bound over for trial in an appearance at Basin before U. S. Commissioner J. R. Bnrnwell. However, Burton said he may only face standard delinquency charges. The FBI said the boy wrote this letter: "Tills Is very Important letter from me, the President of the United States of America. "I am asking a great favor from you. Read every word of this: "There is a hoy in Plymouth. Mich., where I am at. He has no legs nor no arms and I was in hopes that you would send this boy J2,000.00 (two thousand dollars for new arms and legs which were shot off fighting for his country. "Do not let anyone else read this letter or you will get into plenty of trouble. "Please send the money right away as soon as you get tills letter do not wait one day to send "Yours, truly, "Harry S. Truman "I'rcs of U.S. "P. S. Send It right away. "Burn this envelope and letterl" N-o Admission Charse lo Park. Park O r rn Monday, I p. SATURDAY "BORDER OUTLAWS" \Vilh Spade Conlev Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Cnnimunity Cenlcr" MANILA, ARK. Malinccs Snt. & Sim. I'honc 5S Saturday Owl Show "MA and PA KETTLE" wilh Marjorio Main and Percy Kilbricle SUN - MON - TUB " KING KONG" with Robert Armstrong Fay Wray, Bruce Cabol SATURDAY DEAD MAN'S TRAIL" Johnny Mack Hiown Jimmy Kllison Saf- Nile Owl Show "MUMMY'S CORPSE" with Lon Chancy MCX Phone 4621 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sal.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE // ACOi.uvaiAricn.titE STORM OVER WYOMING"- A Cowboy Picture with Ti'm Holt SATURDAY LATE SHOW—11:30 P.M. Cartoon and Daredevil Serial SUNDAY - MOMMY "SKIRTS AHOY" wilh Kslhcr Williams SUNDAY & MONDAY—2 HITS nn|.i'A i 1IJL " CHIIIES HWf POWElL-ADAMS-DmKE.HULL *^i »'•• • •- JCWCL ROBBER -* SOSfMrnDeCHtP-TOXHTIW A IfcMiul lfi;emi!«!l rV.tiw CARTOON and SHORT SATURDAY, AUG. 30 "Old Oklahoma Plains" Rex Allen SAT. Midnighf Show Advance Showing Starling At 10:30 P. M. "Affair in Trinidad" SUNDAY a, MONDAY •N IS BACK.., with that man from

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