The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1950 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 21, 1950
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE TTTO Obituaries M'Math Explains H-Bomb Plan Location of Plant lit Arkansas Would Make State Arsenal LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 31, &p/—Lo- catlnn o( the proposed hydrogen bomb plant In Arkansas would make this state an arsenal of defense. This statement came today from Governor McMalli. who says he's been using his Influence in Washington to get the proposed war industry for the mountainous areas of North Arkansas. „ av * In response to nnesltons from re-1 P ~"!' ,'™ 1 ' )rro " 1 »' the Hayll Penlf- orters at his a "° llnc!ss Church wit porters at his morning news conference, McMath said there should be no fears (hnt Arkansas would be. subject fo attack If it gets the plant He said that Arkansas and sur• rounding statis would be saturated with Interception fighters, anti-aircraft guns and radar instruments We will be the strongest defended area in this country." said McMath. Primary T:\rgel He added that "of course, we will be a primary target in the next war out the fighter plane cover antiaircraft and radar positions In the state will be tremendous," McMath. who returned to his office today after a trip to Washington to boost Arkansas as a passible site for the bomb plant, said residents of Arkansas need not worry about possibilities that (he bomb might explode In production pro He said the H-bomb would no be assembled until It reaches it intended target area. McMath has suggested to Wash ngton officials, including his friend President Truman, that Newton County In North Arkansas wouM be a likely spot for the hvdro-ei bomb plant. He told government of Us that availability of water and , . , >""uiui.y ui waier and labor and the type of terrain in [hilt section are superior to those of other states.. McMath said he thought the location of the bomb plant would be the greatest opportunity for development of q state since (he Tennessee Vallay Authority He said he thought the location of the plant In Arkansas would be this defer, 5 CmMbulian - to th " nation's Entire Midwest Was Cooler Chill weather, more like autumn than midsummer, still lingered over almost all of the midwest today The Chicago weather bureau said temperatures dropped wc ll below normal at many points , r0m the Rocky Mountains eastward to the Appalachians and as far south as " It ^i? 2 -? 1 !"; In chlca go the mercun skidded into the 40s tor the third successive day. A reading of 468 : degrees early today was anothei record low for the date. Gladwin Aflch. had a low of 37. ' B "t fn tll <> southern and western warm to h , memiry ra "e c <i from Thousands o/ homes, garages ant! business places in the New York metropolitan area and Long Island »-er« flooded yesterday by a two- high winds." 0111 ' accom " ; ""«' by ^=l V ? at «* r ., C ' bservcra sald a hurricane off the coast had contributed moisture-laden air to the storm The rainfall was in addition to an inch which fell Saturday in the city's watershed. It further boos ed Mrs. Ida Dailey Dies Suddenly Following Trip Mrs. fcla Belle Dailey, 84. of near Gosncll, died unexpectedly late yesterday afternoon en route from llay- (i. Mo., where she had gone to visit her son. W. E. Dailey. Mrs. Dailey, who ivos riding In a car driven by another son E p Daley, died as Die car was parked at :he Walnut, Grove Camp where they ind slopped. Services will be conducted at 2 — ..,,, n.,\ji! riTiiii- - ; —-l»ess Church with ihe pastor of the church officiating. Burial will be in the Hnyti Cemetery Mrs. Dailey was born in Dumioin, 111., hut MS living with her son E P. Dailey nl the time of her death. She had lived In this nrea for about 30 years. Survivors In addition to her two sons include three daughters Mrs Kdltl, Acnff and Mrs. Ida Mills, both of St. Louis. Mo., and Mrs. Ruth House of Pacific, Mo.; and several grandchildren and great grandchll- •n,e body win it e ,,, s(a(c nt c bb Funeral Home In Blytheville until 8 odor*. In the morning. Cobb Pun- eral Home is in charge. Rites Conducted For Col. Jacobs, Former Planter PKin!"' r : tes ' or "• Col. Frederick Company M Back From Encampment (ARK.) COURIER NEWS hey have been In summer encamp " r ' lwo Fair Board Plans Annual Meeting Association Is Hoit To Groups That H«| p Stage Exposition Mississippi County Fair A«Drla don officials have decided to hoM an annual supper-meeting of Fv- lension Service workers, farmer, IT 1 education in,lr S other interested uroups nr ior They termed a success the first ch meeting held Friday In he Women's Exhibit finilding a t walk '''" 1 *' ? he " lh ° ra ' r As Wa- was host to county agents ionic demonstration workers voc, loiial education instructors! slate nty »nd city officials, state Livestock Show official, and Cham! f vans Speaker At Osceola C. o/ C. Meet Charles Emails of Little Rock, vice-president, of the Arkansas Powtr and Light Compsny. will be principal speaker >t the Osceol* Chamber of Commerce's annual banquet Aug. 31. The xill be held In the Mississippi County Library auditorium in Osceola at 7 p.m. Charles Jolliff. m»nager of the Osceola chamber said this morn- Mr. Kvans 1 address will ot the banquet. Com 'n"ce lhc representatives as of Governor Long of La, i.,,™ a Idjnot attend bcause of Illn a foster .son, w, o. Rites Conducted For Wreck Victim the State LI restock Show "de^ i-ibcd dLUrict fairs as the best way found yet to teach farmers direr ; sified farming metiiods. r /'raises Fair He praised the Northeast Arkan MS District R,!,- nn(i satd ^ rk j! tne only fair In the state that made progress before the advent of stale Hersuse of the district fairs In Arkansas, he said, livestock now !l,e s te atc M °" d ' argCSl ind " Stry In Sen. syrri sliW that $ . SJ!™ 111 ™.*.." 1 ' 1 . 1 * ™«« ™the . I FVirtay "*• hfs h °" c " phis, were conducted this morning at National Fl ,,,eral Home '" Memphis by the Rev . W illiam -' -J mi. IVCV, ' J. Pitzhugh of Blytheville. Burial was in National Cemetery 68 ' wife, said he fainting me - COl- been 111 r or the ^olone Ine Jacobs, Irownecl after a n the bathtub • one! Jacobs had „„.. m Ior me past year and is believed to have attempted to take a bath while in a weakened condition. His body was found by the Jacobs' maid After serving 1 6 years with tl,e Army Colonel Jacobs retired in 1920 o take over manaRement of the 2.300-acre Sans Souci plantation • rider. He moved to Memohls • * * : ormer Osceola, Hayti Man Dies Services Here conducted yes'.er- ay In Dcnton, Mo., for John Jackon Dillingham. 64 of Paragould ormer Osceola and Hayti resident Si'turda* dCB<l " ear hls home The Rev. Vernon Cunningham, Baptist minister, officiated at the ^"'."f '" .. Nu " rerj " s . Ch »« "ear accident near Luxo'ra Friday, "ere held in Bremen this afternoon Mr. Barton died h, „ Mem'nhf. suffered r" l!ly "' eht of in ""™= which he was driving left'illshway 6 and crashed Into a telephone pole at the huersectlon of Hlghwav ana Alternate Highway 61 a*!, ora. Mr. Barton's body was returned Bremen lor burial by the Sfrift Funeral Home of Osceola Saturday He Is survived by his wife. M Margaret Barton of Bremen- r, MA Mr. ""^, Jimmy Ueas.ey, , onnd Dilhngham's body. Following cb K kman Ky.; a SO11 .; im , nic B ton o Bremen; his mother, Mr, Mary Walson of Hickman; an ] fo [ u : t Jr S ; Rosc:oc - Charl «. Alfred and ? h M art °"- "" of "l^man. Five Services Are Conducted For Edward Burrow Services for Edward Burrow of ,erri r Mnnlla - were conducted yes' Mn+f^ p'' ern oon at the Sunnvland Methodist. Church with the Rev H A, Sweet, pastor, officiating. Burial was In the Manila cemeterv with Mr Bnrrow. «. died at St. Joseph Hojplt'.T'in ^J""' 1 ' K °' nC '" Ch "^' Ing that be the . It Is not known what the tonic of his address will be. Another feature ot the banquet will be the naming of Osceola'j "Citizen of the Year." The title will go to the Osceola resident voted most outstanding In community service during the year. The annual report of the Osceola Chamber's activities 'during (he past year will he given at the banquet Mr. Jolliff said, ' Entertainment for the banquet will be furnished by a gj r > s en _ semble from Marked Tree". (Cont!nu»d from Pa of Ihe truck ,nd this is deil violation of the stau law *' (Mr. Thro, now ass Intencjent of Rice-stlx nen, «„ factories with headquarters in at !x>uls, formerly was manager of the un« «„ and Miss Jean Williams, n"atSna Louis office, taid: m S "At the time the g| r i s «., r , struck, the non-union employe wa flttnmntfriw tn . t'*^y^ •* n., , attempting to actory freight remove from RAIL •'Non-striking'employes and parcel post shipments have been al lowed to cross picket lines freely •• Picketing Continue Stale Rock Livestock show In Little Oct. 2-7. seven of 19 ^ lgs have httn co , |et) 9 °» hesairt a " E ' Uh ' 3 Under ""*• To build the Slate of Arkansas he said, 'we must learn that there lancf "^ '" ' he "' an than in tn * C. R. Wilkins of Little Rock state STn °' ™ ratl0 ™' education. ledged the co-operation of voca- (Continued (rom page keep working. The unions said they . s would cancel the strikes only if - -•- "*."n_o umy n Mr rrurnan seized all the nation's railroads. There was no Indication he would do so a t this stage Such seizure has been requested of the White House three times bv (he unions, the Brotherhood o'f Railroad Trainmen and the Order of Railway Conductors I-. H. Autry of Bnrdettc. presi- ent of the Pair Association? pre- ided over (he meeting. Livestock , " • •• ""*«j. i vjji'iiving an inquest conducted by Justice of ^ A - c "°° [ns ' h was caused by "bein» 0 h. that de attack^ Ue ° a heart ,, '" Pcmiscot co»"t.y, ^^p.. . lngham moved to P.lrigould irom Osceola four years a»o He ame to Osceola from near Hayti live years ago. Survivors inclule hU wife NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 UE. 21. ;/Tj—(USDAI—Hoss 11 ™" loderately active, barrows and gilTs ,-nO lower; later mostly 50 off- sows weak to 25 lower; bulk eood jnd choice 200-2« Ibs 2*.?5-so- °oS 2-1.50; 250-270 Ibs 2325-1400- f?«. m; 3 ?,,'- 1 " »•»-»•»: W"M 'b 23.7D-24.2,; 150-170 Ibs 21.50-2375- few 24.00; 120140 Ibs 18.50-21 Oo : ^o?r^ chfoicesOTvs4ooibsdo "™ 20..10-21.50; few 21,75; heavier sn-v* 17.00-20.00; mostly 17.25 ,rp" ,"a« 12.50-15.00;'boars 800-1150 Cattle 1.000, calves 1.500; liberal supply of steers offered; Hbotlt 7T loads Including 12 cars southwest Rrasscrs; little done except on a few medium and B ood rcplacemeit steers at " Drainage Project To Be Discussed Three membrs of the St. Francis Distnct Levee Board are scheduled to be special guests at the regular meeting of the Lion., Club at noon tomorrow at the Noble Hotel Harman Taylor, cli.b program chair-" man. announced this morning The three, Charles Lowrance of Driver, President of levee district; W. G Huxable of West Memohls, olstnct engineer; and w J Bverlv a . lso , of, "'<•*>• Mewphi,. ' district clerk, will discus., pl a ,,s f or fur i ller drainage work within the St. Fran- Erf h h 1 ^ 1 /" 1 " llle spcclal elec »o» to be held in October The election will be to determine if landowners within the district are Killing to maintain a propped In provement project that .will be «l — b l.l h( L!i ( l!^J^=mrnent. heifers and mixed yearlings along «-Kh cows active and strong- bulh ^ rs slead - v: medl «™ and ,"n fers " nd mlxei5 ""lings °i commo " "round 22.00. good cows 22.00-50; common nna medium cows ID 00-21 50- canners and cutters 15.00-19.00; 'medium and good bulls 22.53-2400- cut tor and common 19.00-22.00;' good - Morale of the striking employes continues high with most of the strikers expressing a quiet determination to stay right where they are until (he JJice-Stix Company cTditions \hT*£ ^n'w an ? under. "A picket kitchen has been set up near the factory where all the striking employes are served three meals a day. with coffee and sand- shift" MrVed '° the "'S ht "The expense of the pi c One Injured In Auto Mishap One person was seriously Hlur ed and two others escaped wit only minor hurts when two auto mobiles collided at Keiser " vni t ° vllle late Saturday morning "ash. The "were Tom Osborne, alsc^ Bro ,f!° *l r , E "' ''"I. been fi, ed kit•---- "• «""- jJitR.cL Kit- Chen and all other expenses connected with the strike are being taken care of by the national organization-Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (CIO) ~ although the striking Blytheville members have not yet been required to pay union dues and will not nav any dues until they have a signed contract with their employers and re back at work. "The striking Amalea members dally 'express the? prcciation for the support and co" operation given them by "other groups of organized labor in the «ty. both CIO and APL, and a ho by many Blylnevjlle business peo- Members of the citizens r-jm- nnttee that met with the union group this morning Included the following: Jesse Taylor, n A Lynch. Max B. Reid. E, B. David' J. V. Gates, w. S. Johnston G L Smythe and Alvin Huffman, 'jr' Mr. Taylor presided. fc^Ji From where I sit... J? Joe Marsh Can You Vote November 7? Tliousands of our fellow citizens voted in Uw summer primaries; 3-ou and your family voted I'm sure. But will you be able to vote in 7 I9m" e ™i. EUctil ! n , ° f N °^">t=er 7 I9.JO? Be carelul now, make sure; look at your poll tax receipt S",M n 'l, g ^ •'.' "" °' your P 00 ^' and look at it. • i. l X ( ','. dMS not sa >' in bo'd, cap' But you can remedy that in 3 hurry by gelling a 1950 poll tax from your county collector or sheriff and collector before midnight ol October 1. The 1950 poll tax receipt entitles you to vote in all elections up to October 1, 1951. Get a 1050 poll tax receipt immediately; YOUR vote counts. Use ,1 - V °" do , r ?' t ' thc opposition will -then it w.ll be too late to com- cJl t ?ovf° Pori : -"M™* 15 FOUNDATION Business Leader WiihGreaTWar Record Tells How Hadacol Has Rebuilt Him Physically \TT~_ . PERIAL atBlp ,' se ' s Hlver'frt n- f 1 ; '" lhc fas hlonable KHersfde District of Wichita Kansas has been an up-and-comlmj ex"'^" 1 ™ te '-<'f '^sUfTof u'e '* 6 " n " V5n - e .n To ok , h • tastefully combined with lopg ,a<n advo. toaes 0 , Fluid DriV/ 9 e u . ! spr.flr. Eng i ne . . . electric ^^^ ;: u c "cTr 15 : 0 :- • , rproof <gni OH -he *„,,„-, ^ automob , es/ on (he Cnr,er CROWN iM^r Come see , h . flowle» w 0r k ma n s hlp"lh ""' . any9 i 9 "'" 9 Y ' ' ' '°° k Ot *" '° vish Wo °' br ° a ^l°'h fabrics, r-flniJ, FI ° W ' ' *' ™ m ' """"tic di.tinctlor, of mine on the Tiational^f/^M S£s~£s£W fiber of inv Imrtv v™, I ". 1 .. evcr - v Gc ' T. 1 " 1 Wnntfciful HAIUCOI, reeling tvcrynne is Talkine About R , HA , DA . COL Blves such wonderful •mounts i ..... The Two Uptown KIRBY [DRUG STORES! arm now serving PLATE LUNCHES Pfepared hy Mrs. Elizabeth Forsythe Every Day 11 A.M.-2 P.M Tuesday Menu Chicken and Dumplings or Fresh Roast Pork • Whole Green Bear, [• Cream Buttered Carrots H j • Cream Potatoes Wot Rolls {• Butter all for Phorus and Manganese-elements so i rt 1° ? P m <>»,tain good health and physical fitness. If you arc a viclim of neuritis !^" S i,.? ?rt "." 1 «onmch a ,,d Iwrv •\ r tUices, constipation, in- weak, run-down condl- - to such deficiencies, HAD- i« start you O n (he i ,,,£5f'"" r^~' by ileSfr'^'---^ Inside and out... it has no equal at any price... iiie Deauiiiui Chrysler Every other day's menu will be equally as tempting • • • Barbecue Sandwich Banana T 1 Split ^ .• • • 19' Imperial 121 E. Main Street KIRBY DRUG STORES

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free