The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1950 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 26, 1950
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Page 2
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FACE TWO (ARK.) COUBIER NEWS THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1050 Kiwanis Head Urges Citizens To Demand Good Government National, State, City Levels J. Hugh Jackson, California educator and president of Klwnnls International, submitted five-point community program to the Kiwanis Club of Blytheville for its guidance In the year ahead. In a message read by Tom A. Little, Jr., president of the Blytheville club, at the weekly meet- Ing ol the club in Hotel Noble yesterday noon, Mr. Jackson appealed to all Kiwanians to "demand efficiency and economy in the conduct ol our government, whether at the national, slate, or local level." ; Mr. Jackson, who Is dean of .the graduate school o f business a t Stanford University, said leaders in large cities and small towns constantly devote their personal service to strengthening human and spiritual 'values. His message was read In connection with tire Blytheville club's observance of the 35th anniversary of Kiwanis International. His five- point program'was: "1. To continue to serve youth, the future citizens of our land. '•2. To work to strengthen and make more efficient the church, the hime and the school. r "3. To emphasize to our peoples throughout our nation their rights and responsibilities as citizens of the united States and Canada. "4. To work for understanding and greater cooperation between management and labor, that our enterprise system may be strengthened. "5. As good citizens, to demand efficiency and economy irj the conduct of our government, whether at the national, state or local level." In his' message, ^lican Jackson emphasized that economic and political freedom, Individual Initiative and personaly integrity must iirc- vail ''over nil snlster and clever proposals of those Ideologies which are foreign lo our American way of life." Following the reading of Mr. Jackson's message, Arthur S. Harrison, secrctary-trnisurcr of the niytheville club, reported on 'the achievements of the club during the past year and jiwnted out that more than $1,000 ha(i been spent by the club In aiding underprivileged children of this area. Cecil Elam of joneslwro was a guest at yesterday's meeting. Portageville News By Mrs. Raymond Toombs tt» The RoUrj CMub Nf»l PorUgevllle Rotary Club HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Boyle Ponders the Value of Hypnotism In Meeting Some of Life's Problems NEW YORK—W—Have you hypnotized your wile or husband? Why not? This Is the best solution of everybody's marital problems yet dreamed up. A New York professor recently Indicated that problems of this nature can be solved by the rnunibo- -jllmbo of hypnotism. He didn't say it quite that way. But he did say that he coultl hypnotize a gent, snap him out of it tnd yet still have the guy come buck by post-hypnotic suggestion at 3 o'clock the following afternoon to pet a big black dog that wasn't there. I say thnt this opens the answer to all the problems of the Western world, which are largely ma!e versus female rather than American against Russian. (The RiLssians must •have BS much trouble getting along with their wives aa we do.) Personally, fellows, regardless of what you do. I am either going to learn to hypnotize my wife or hire man to do It for me. How can a guy afford not to? You take the average wife. What does she give you but a lot of common sense and ''love's old .sweet yelp?" She has no real appreciation of the mysteries of life that make 'existence worth enduring—for the mate. Her life is ruled by• a grass sense of 'man's injustice; which Is the mixed product of lady's loneliness, lady insufficiency, and ladj 'propriety. For all this she blames her husband. A wife not only insists on being bass, but she demands that she not. he alone. This Is Uxe fatal foolish- R that all dictators get caught with: They never realize that power is a solitary enterprise—that nobody is going to admire them merely for their muscle. It also Is needless to point out that wives are the soft Instruments of power in our civilization. Why remark again ii|>on the female fLst in the velvet glove? We all have felt it. Our only possible defense is— hypnotism. Personally, I have no dc.stre to fork out $15 to a hypnotist who will mesmerize my wife into calling at ny library In mid-afternoon to pat a non-existent Dachshund . Let's be realistic, even If it costs <'25 —if I can hire a mumbo-jumbo artist who will get her to pat me lovingly on the check on the morning after the night before under the mistaken impression that I am n misunderstood Saint Bernard... Well? Bow-Wow! The only danger t can see Ls that this terrible weapon of hypnotism may fall *lnto wifely hands Looking at it that way, boys, our secrets arc gone. Our favorite bartenders will sell us helplessly down the river at the snap of female fingers. Our little w'nltc lies v.'iT slant! ouk like five o'clock* shadow n r t ten p.m.—or like John Dillingcr nt an FBI chowder party. Believe me, friends, hypnotist)should never become the poor woman's radar. But it can be man'. best friend—if he doesn't dog it. Kind Deeds Help Stranded Family/ But Troubles Seem to Be Multiplying ' OKMULGEE, Okla., Jan. 26—MV-i Automobile breakdowns and fate are i keeping the 10 members of the Alex Goff family from getting to their home at Waldron, Ark. - They are now stranded. In Eastern 'Oklahoma after a tire blew out, they had engine trouble and the iront end of their car was smashed. To add to their troubles, a son-in- law collasped from exposure and was rushed to a hospital here. ' Their troubles m Oklahoma started Monday when their ancient 193G model coupe broke down lu Oklahoma City after it had curried them from California. After a night at the Salvation Army, Mr. and Mrs. Golf, their six) children and two sons-in-law were : presented with a used car to cnm- | plete their journey. However, it '. broke down before they started. A- second car was given them- | Finally, they left yesterday. Near Padcn, we.st of Okinulgee, their car broke down. The son-in-law collapsed when he staried to take a tire lo have fixed. The Paden city nur.shal voUin- ! leered to pull their car to town with a pickup truck* but when the towing began, there was an accident. 1 The truck somehow smashed th Trout end ol the Goffs' cor. Four members of the family spen the night In the Padnn Jail as gucsL of th D ni a nshn ]. Five ot hers we r to Okmulgee. held its regular meeting Tuesday at I o'clock In the private dining room of the Twin Oaks Cafe. Faherty Pinkley, local chairman of the polio drive .announced the square dance lo be held In the high .school gymnasium Friday night Proceeds will go to the March of; Dimes. ! Guests included Pat Patterson.; Caruthcrsville; Fred Moyneham, St. ! Louis; and the Rev. J. M. Damron who spoke to the group on the i March of Dimes campaign. Mrs. KIkn Mtytrs Dlei Mrs Ellen Meyers, '.vldow of William Meyers, died at St. Francis Hospital In Cape Girardeau Saturday. She was 82. She WHS H lifetime resident of orta;jevi!le and was the last of a antily of 11 children of Mr. and Irs. Eustach He Lisle. The DC Lisle family played an mportfliH part In the development f PoriaReville, having one of the rst groceries and the first drug ore and dry goods store in the •-vn, A grandson and his family. Mr. rrt Mrs. Bill Meyers, shared her. ome here. Jaycres M«t The Boothecl Council o! the untor Chamber of Commerce met unday afternoon in the private ining room of LaFont's Cafe here hear a report on Hoover Com-" lMion recommendations. Entertainment was furnished by ic high school's double quartet nd a braiis ensemble directed by d,;ar Aitor. Fifty-nine Jaycees, epresentini? 15 southeast Missour libs, were present. RHIy I,ar K ent Has RirtluUy Billy Lnrgcnt celebrated his 13fh irthday Thursday evening when is pranciniothcr, Mrs, W. E. Smith, f MaJden entertained with a party i the private dining room of the Twin Oaks Cafe, His parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. -argent, asissted. Games and folk. Slicing featured the ( evening ritir- \\K which refreshments were served nri the honoree received gifts. Mrs. Workman Honors Daughter Mrs. E. S Workman entertained Vcdne.iday afternoon with a party or net daughter, Chnrie Joan, who i-ns six years old on that day. Each guest, received ft color book s n fnvor and birthday cake and cc cream were served. In addition to the guests, Mr. and Irs. Dc<>\ey Henley, Holland; Mrs. Ernest Maylanrl. Mis* Myrtle Barnes, Mrs. Lola Workman nnd Mrs. J. H. Workman were present. ! Social Xoles Mrs. Bobby Williams" of Marslon entertained her bridge clnb Thursday evening. Two guests were Mrs. V-mtrlss Johnson and Mr.s. Jim Chandler of PortaRRvitlr. Prices went to Miss Billie Jean Hubband, Mrs. Arlcne Avery, Mrs, Jim Chandler mid Mrs. Sam Avevy. ^ Mrs. Margaret DC' Lisle entertained at her home Saturday morn- with a breakfast and canasta party honorins Mrs T, C. P. Sr., who left for Florida Monday. and Mrs. Gertrude Williford of tittle Falls, Minn., who arrived Friday to spend the winter wilh Dr. and iVrs. John Killlan. Dinner pncsts of Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Rutledge Saturday were Mr. nngjMrs. James Wallace of Charleston.. . ' Mr. and Mr.s. Fay Atwill entertained with a surprise birthday dinner Sunday In honor of Mrs. Lawrence Warren. Mrs. Aubrey Earls was In St. Brush Burning Urged DAVIS, Calif. —OT*,— Worthies brushland ought to be burned ove In this state for a number reasons, says Dr. George H. Har of Ihe College of Agriculture here California's growing populRllo makes it necessary to use mor land, he says, and livestock fee InciTfiws after burning brush whe ther the land is seeded or not. touis over the \vcekend attending the wedding of a niece, Miss Mary Lovilse Enrls. to Jimmy Joe James of St Louis. The brldo formerly lived at Lllbourn and Fraley. Mr«. Eugene Fuller, Mrs. Fay Brewer, Mrs. Thad Brown and Mrs. Buddy King were guesUs Tuesday when Mrs. Margaret Casey entertained her bridge club. F'rizos went to Miss Ellen De Lisle, and Mrs, Fuller, Mrs. Weub Walker was hostess at 1 o'clock luncheon and canasta party Tuesday honoring her guest, Mrs. Ida McCoy of Poplar Bluff Other guests were Mrs. J. W. flob- bins of Steele. Mrs. Sam I«i Font Mrs. J. H, Workman and Mr.s. Raymond Secoy. A birthday dinner for Mrs. Sam Rone was given at her home south of town Tuesday evening. Mrs. Claude Foster entertained her bridge club Monday evening Mrs. Lester Woods w:us guest of the club. Prlws went to Mr.s. Woods Mrs. J D. Stafford and Mrs. Satn Avery. The Wednesday Bridge Club me last week with Mrs. H. E. Patterson Mrs. Wayne Ue Lisle was a guest Mrs. T. A. Lee and Grover Mcatti won prizes. Mrs Guy De Lisle, Mrs. Matild: Cavanaugh, Mrs, Bailey Tin Hedge Mrs. C. A. Dacrcs and Mrs. Jun Hamburg were guesUs Friday after noon when Mrs. Hubert Milcni en tertah:ed ihe Merry Matrons clnb Prizes went to Mrs. De Lisle, Mrs, Bernard De Lisle, Mrs. Dacrcs am Mrs. Cavanaugh. Former Officer Gets Life Term In Texas Slaying HELTON, Tex-.. Jan. 26—</?•)—Di Sam Smithwtck was given life im prisomnent last night for the sla> ing of a crusading radio comment ator. A jury of 12 fanners and smal town bllsinesmen handed down verdict of guilty of murder wit malice in the slaying of w. H. (Bil Mason. The jury also fixed tl punishment. SmHhwick's attorney said: "Of course we will apl>eal." Smithwick, a former deputy sher- rlf. said after his conviction: "My conscience is clear. I am an Innocent man." Mason was shot to death last July 29 as he sat In his car in th* Industrial section of Alice. He had made Smilhwick the target of his last broadcast. He had snid NOTICE Tlie City of Blylheville, Arkansas ill receive sealed bids for the con- ruction of an administration ullditig at the Blytheville Munlcl- al Airport, formerly the Blytheville rmy Airfield. These sealed bids ill be received at the office of ihe ity Clerk at the City Halt at Hly- icville. Arkansas until 10:00 o'c)ock •M.. C.S.T., Monday, February 20, 350, and Immediately thereafter all ids will be publicly opened and read loud in the Municipal Court in •<id City Hall. Separate bids will be received for j lumblng, heating, electric wiring, nd Illuminating fixtures in accor- ancc with Act 159, Acts of Arkansas or 1049. The successful bidder will be re- uired to furnUh satisfactory per- ormance and payment bond exe-' uted by a bonding company lic- ruied to operate In the State of Arkansas, conditioned to pay for ill labor and materials used by said Contractor, or any immediate or emote subcontractor under him in laid contract, and to well and truly Jerform all undertakings and obligations contained in said contract, lawful money of the United States. Attention is called to the fact that lot leAs than the minimum wage rates established by tire Department of Labor as set forth in the .specification must, lie paid on this project. Proposed forms of contract documents, including drawings and specifications, are ou file at the office of the architect, A. P. Heinlcke. Ingram Building. Blytheville, Arkansas. Conies of documents may be obtained by depositing 525.00 by the contractors with A. F. Heinicke for each -set of general contract documents. Amount of dej^oMt \vil be refunded to each contractor who returns said contract documents, including drawings, in good condition within lo days alter opening ol bids. All contractors submitting bids, must be licensed under the terni.s o! Act 124 of the AcU of 1939 and j Act .217 of 1945 .Arkansas General Assembly which regulates the practice of contracting in Arkansas, and the contractor's license number must appear on the face of the envelopes containing his bid. The City of Dlythevlllc, Arkansas, reserves the ri{:m to reject any and all bids and to waive any informalities in bidding. Certified cncck or bank draft pay- nble to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas, U. 8. Government Bonds, 'or a satisfactory bid bond executed by the bidder and surety company licensed In the State of Arkaruu In an amount equal to 2% of the bid shall be submitted with each bid. No bid shall be withdrawn for a period of Sixty (60) days subsequent to the opening of the bids without the consent of the City of Blytheville. Arkansas. W. I. Malln, City Clerk. 1-2C.2-2 GAY'S CITY SUPER MARKET 109-111 West Main Phone 2668 Chase and Sanborn COFFEE I Lb. Can with Grocery Purchase Limit 1 to a Customer 59 Fresh COUNTRY EGGS Tender E PEAS »oz. 39 Fresh Wafer FLAKED FISH I'ure Hog LARD 2 No. 2 ftrc- Cans £3 25 59 No. 1 >/ 2 can Pail Jack Sprat PORK & BEANS the peace officer owned property on which the Rancho Allegro, a night club on the edge of Alice, was located. Mason charged that prostitutes frequented the place in search of business. Smithwick testified at the trial that he shot as Mason grabbed at the gun he j WHS holding. 2 No. 1 Cans 15c HUMKO 3LB. CAN PLUS HUMKO SALAD OIL Pint Bottle BOTH FOR 79 Fresh, Wholesome GROUND BEEF ,39 Gold Band SLICED BACON Kilher S.-U,T or 39' BACON SQUARES u, 17 Good and Mealy PORK CHOPS 39 C Home Dressed TENDER HENS . 39C FRK DELIVERY-PHONE 2668 FOR SORE PAINFUL HERE IS SOOTHING Ot An PILES RELIEF lt«K Ihornl lo tolt form Clinic Quick rtlief from p* tau.tj H, Slmpl. [>il^. >.„,.„) la from famova Thornton ft nour ar.ilaE.le for Horn* M.. Minnr H«c4*l Ointment t»ni .J ihrink .mllini. R«]iVra» Ji,. li.r* of Dwrnlnn * Minor «t» OiQImrnt or Rtcul Sl, DP o.iHri™ t~l.r. Folio- dunlin,,, or, Ik. l,b»L Tor «»!« «t .11 ***! dm. Man. Get SHEET METAL WORK- Beautiful Queen Bess Pattern in genuine TUDOR PLATE by ONEIDA COMMUNITY SILVERSMITHS when you purchase a sack of OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up lo 1/•! inch thickness. Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South liroaihvny Phone 2RS1 GOLD MEDAL ^CHEDFLOU RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY DRS. 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