The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1950 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 3, 1950
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE TWO BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COUBIER NEWS Eating Is Job at Cub Scout Dinner As Guests Wrestle Rustic Utensils Eating wasn't (oo easy for some of the guests of the Cub Scouts at the Blue and Gold Banquet at the Jaycec clubhouse last night. • Some forks had no tines, some spoons had no handles, others were oversized, and some knife blades woe not so keen. The utensils were whittled by hand by the Cub Scouts and their fathers In most cases. The rumor had been circulated that those not bringing the hand-made utensils would not eat, but sympathetic Cub Scouts came to the rescue of the sufferers with "store-bought" knives and forks, at the last minute. The banquet was attended by 44 Cub Scouts and 107 guests of the pack. Highlight of the banquet was the presentation of awards to 15 of the Cub Scouts by Den Mothers. Four Cubs were awarded Bear Badges, and others were awarded Bob-Cat Pins or Wolf Badges. In Den 3, Glenn Latid, Jr., was presented the Bear Badge, as well as the gold and silver Bear Arrows for addition awards for achievement. Others receiving Bear Badges were Jimmy Johnson, Albert M. McMannis and David Mcody all from Den 5. James Garaett, Den 5; Ben Harpole, Lee Moore, fierDert Baxter. Hugh Hardiuvay, Den 3; Clyde Kapp, Fred Hardaway, Curtis Eldridge and Robert white, Den 2; Jimmy Earl and Billy Sam Hanley of Den 4, also received awards. Mrs. E- M. Holt and Mrs. Harry Bradley, Den Mothers, presented the awards. : Den 1 and Den 3 presented skits after the awards were made. Den 1 used banjoes made as a den project last month in "their "Coin 1 to Alabama." . Bob Blodgett, den chief, led the opening ritual; the Rev. Lester D. Strubhar, pastor of the First Christian Church and representative of the sponsoring'Institution, gave the invocation. Fred Calllhan, Cubmasler, presided at the meeting, Worth D- Holder led the singing and O'Neal Dedman, a den chief, conducted the closing ceremony. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Feb. 3. W)—(USDA) — Hogs 8000; fairly active; IBO-up sows fully steady to strong; lighter weights steady to 25 higher; good and choice 180-2+0 Ibs 17.25-18.00; top ' 18.00 freely for weights up lo 220 Ibs; 210270 Ibs 16.50-17.50; 210-300 Ibs 15.7516.75; 140-170 Ibs 15.75-11.75; 100-130 Ibs 13.00-15.50; Jew at 15.75; good and choice 1 'sows 400 Ibs down M.50- 15.00; heavier sows 12.50-1400- Itags 8.50-10.50. Cattle 600; calves 400; generally CHOOSES FREEDOM—Alck- sandcr Rud/.inski, above, veteran Polish delegate lo the United Nations, resigned his post after breaking with his Communist government because "freedom has disappeared in Poland." After requesting asylum in the United States, Rudzinski was given a 24-liour police guard. Later, two other diplomats, members of the Czechoslovak consulate general's oilice at I,ake Success, N. V., took action similar lo Hurizinski's. Delay Is Expected In Labor Case Decision CLARKSVILLE, Ark., Feb. 3—VF) —H will be several momii£ before the National Labor Relations Hoard decides whether the Ozarks Hani- wood Company here Is guilty of unfair labor practices. A hearing on the case was adjourned yesterday until March 1, at which time the testimony of H. P. Wcdel, plant superintendent, will he included. Wcdel collapsed on the sand Wednesday before complet his testimony. Then attorneys will have 115 days fa file briefs. Trial Examiner Alien MacCullen will submit his findings to the NIJIB, which will make the decision. The AFL teamsters union accused the company of firing 20 employes for union activity lost May. The company argued .that the men were laid off because they were not needed. steady fn cleanup trade; odd lots medium and low good lightweight steers and heifers y2.00-25.00; common and low medium 18.00-21.00; odd head cows H.50-18,50; common and medium cows 15.50-17.00; cati- ners and cutters 12.00-15.50. Melchoir, Met Part Company After 25 Years NEW YORK, Feb. 3_4r5_w a parting wish of good luclc to his fellow artists, Laurltz Melchior has bidden farewell to the Metro- polilnn Opera. He has been one of (he top .stars at the Met for a quarter century. But because of differences with Rudolf Bing, the Met's new manager, the noted tenor announced last night that he will not be back for the next season, He said his performance laM. night In Wagner's "Lohengrin " was his last. "I will not be back," he said. Early this week, Melchior ex- Pressed dissatisfaction because BinK had not yet talked to him about a contract. Later, Bing said he had not made up his mind on the matter, although he had discussed contracts with other major and lesser singers. Two Killed and 12 Hurt in Blaze in Rooming House KLAMATH PALLS. Ore., Feb. 3 — liri— Fire swept a downtown rooming house early today and the bodies of two men were found In (he embers. Twclevc others were hospitalized, u-lth one reported in "very critical" condition. Roomers fled Into sub-zero weather after Manager Floyd Nobles sounded the alarm. He and Mrs. Nobles escaped by a back stairway. One of the roomers, Jimmy Speirs, 42, ran down the stairway with his clothing afire and collapsed on the sidewalk. Another. Arley Stout, 39. leaped from a second- floor window a nd suffered leg fractures. The dead men were ILOC Immediately Identified. Those hospitalized suffered from burns, smoke and exposure. The rooming house was on the second floor of the building, which was virtually demolished' when the fire department reported (lie flames under control at 4;30 a.m. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY S, 1950 — Courier News Photo CIIKER FOR THE m!i.U)OC,S— These six young ladies, students at Stcelc Hinh School, are possibly the strongest backers of Slede basketball teams. They lead the cheers for Coach Bcnnle Wilhelm's Bulldogs. They are front row (left to rlgliU-incz Dimaboo, Mnry Michlc aim Lilla Jones. Ba Penny Denllam and Marirda Wilson. ack row-Barbara Dunn Story of Tall Gorillas Tested by Palcntologist PASADENA, Calif. (AP)—David P. Willoughby was intrigued by lall tales told by African hunters about 9-foot gorillas that Inhabited certain sections of the Belgian Congo. So the California Institute of Technology paleontologist went to work, measuring hundreds of gorilla bones, checking plmtograpli.s and reports by expeditions. His conclusion: Gorillas are no taller than people. In a report to the American Aasocintion for the Advancement of Science WiUough- by said the reliably reported height for a gorilla is 6 feet 2 riches, although the animals often weigh more than 500 pounds. Till El' GETS DIAPERS NORTH HOLLYWOOD, Calif. — (/Hj— There's a flabbergasted footpad somewhere In this neighborhood. Mrs. William A.. Lagoster told police that the interesting box some thief snatched from her car contained soiled diapers, destined for the laundry. Most popcorn expands 20 times. 79 Municipalities Adopt \300 Singapore Firms City Manager Plan in '49 Suffer Export Losses Picketing Brings Jail Sentences for 1J Men PORT SMITH, Ark., Feb. 3. W) —Picketing of a Johnson County coal mine alter a court order had seen Issued against it resulted in [all sentences and lines for 11 men The men-were held In contempt, of court yesterday by Chancellor C. M. wofford, who had Issued the antl-picketlnj injunction last month. Contempt citations igalnst'14 other men were dismissed. Penalties for those found guilty ranged from a $25 fine for each of seven men to a $200 fine and 30 days in Jail for each of two. Involved was the Utah Construe- 'MOTHERS TO BE 1 NEED HAOACOL To help bear strong, healthy babies „ NEW YORK (AW—Scvcnl.y-n.lnc I American municipalities adopted I the coundl-inaniiKcr form of gov-' eminent during 1W9, it Is reported by the National Municipal League, clearing house of information for j local civic groups. This brings the | total number of places In which j tile cily manager plan rs in effect to 958. The league predicted that, at the present rate, the council-manager plan will become the prevailing form o! local government within the next decade. SINGAPORE (API—Thro, hundred business firms failed In Singapore during the year owing to curtailment of trade with China and -strict currency regulations In Indonesia. Import and export tracers who leal with Indonesia and shops deal- ng in merchandise from China are he sullcrei.s. Total losses are esti- nated to amount to several million iolJars. L Total annual ment consumption In the United States Is put at more than 2u.OuO.GOO.DQD pounds, or 145 per person. In England It's the Chemist Shop In France It's the Apothecary Shop &jj$ In Blytheville It's -^ BARNEY'S For Expert Prescription Service IT PAYS YOU To Keep Your Shoes In GOOD REPAIR f H-flLTCRS MJBLITY SHOE SHO. ilZI W. MBMKt ST. Expectant mothers may not be aware of it, but they oftentimes have a deficiency of essential S vitamins and minerals—which are so necessary if they want to help bear strong, healthy babies Undoubtedly, Nature's plans' are to disregard the older life to do the best possible for the new individual cominglnto the world In order to maintain normal calcium concentration in the blooct Nature makes so great an effort that it robs bones and teeth for this purpr.-e. This explains the tooth decay during pregnancy, for Nature robs the mother — to feed the child—of not onty calcium, but of iron and other valuable elements So give your children the rlyht start — take wonder-working iiAiiAcoi, all through the waiting months. HAU.ICOI. relieves morning sickness, upset stomachs, heartburn and constipation when (as so often) these symptoms are due to such deficiencies IIAIIACOI. helps reinforce and nourish body tissues. It contains precious calcium to help keep your teeth sound. HADACOI. also has iron to build up red blood to go coursing through your body bringing new-strength and energy which you need at this time Buy IIAIIACOI. today! You owe it to yourself, your family and the 'little one' coming. Trial size only $1.25 a bottle. Large family or hospital size, $3.50. lion Company's mine, which announced late last year It would op. crate rm open shop. Pickets were set ill) by the United Mine Workers union prior to Judge Wofford's in. junction. Among the devices used to kill weeds Is a flame gun that functions like a (lame thrower In war but on a much smaller scale. ~.^m Dick Leibert, Radiojj City Organist, says, "7 hit Sensational Neu' Home ami K»- lertainmenl Organ by Wurlitzer is my choice". •OUILT in the "Mighty Wurlii- ~ Kt" Orgjn tradition iliis new insirumcnt docs justice co the finest pro/cssionzl catcnt, yet is so itmplc coplaj.thitcvcnan amateur would be amazed it the beautiful mime he can aciic. For private fun and party pleasure in the home and (or all professional (imposes, this newest and latest development in the Organ industry iiands supreme. Its unusual uylijig an<! graceful benny in cither mahogany or walnut finish wiJJ nul'e ir an attractive Addition to any home. Many new and exclusive features at in amazingly low price. Liberal icniu arc available to fit the family budget. \Ve invite you to come In. See, hnr and play newest, finest home and enter (imnicnc organ. Also tm display arc single and two nunual church organs. Prices as low as $1095 f-o.L, Nwih Ton- iwanJa, N T cw York. 1 «m interested i n tbe new Wuilitiec Send me complete ioforzoatioa. N'AME ............................. STHKKT. ....... ............... .... ITY .......... ZONK... STATE.... 121 Union Memphis, Tcnn. V6UB MUSlt HCAOQUARf&t Businessmen .. ... Read This Important Message: < BLYTHEVILLE COMPRESS now offers COMMERCIAL STORAGE facilities for the handling of ALL COMM TIES We have set aside a large space available for the storage of all commodities except combustible or perishable commodities. Modern sprinkling system. You have insurance protection of the lowest cost — all storage rates are at competitive prices. Safe and efficient handling of all merchandise is assured. Prompt and courteous service. Call today ... we con be of service to you. Blytheville KELTON FRANCIS, MGR. TELEPHONE 4489

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free