The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1950 · Page 2
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October 5, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1950
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BI,YTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Blytheville Firm Tops State List In $4 Million Industrial Expansion I ..';!. f..,.i V-. , i ; '....•• i>../ ..... • ? : LITTLE ROCK, "Oct. 5. (AP)— About $4,000,000 was earmarked for new'industries and plant expansion in Arkansas last month. i. . ,Th« Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce reported yesterday jobi for about 500 workers will be provided in the 32 business ventures. 3, ; HarnLHoh Mosee, president of* ABO-AGCy said 14 new'firms opened , for business during Septembe; 'and 18 plants reported itart/of ex pansion of programs. i (.• '• Tilts brings to 115 the total number ;of new or expanded industries in Arkansas since June 1. \ Mosec said one' of the Most significant points in the report is the fact 'that 'of the'32 business pro gram* only eight were financed by out-of-*tat«. enterprises and II were manufacturers or processors. ; The eMBcO uld the )ane*t Ini vectmetti *prnt In Arkansai dur- ' )n< September waa a StM.M* ad- dlU» U power line, of the Ark- r aniu-Hisaolirl Power Co,, Bly- j therlll*. . ' Naral Expanilftn Omitted Npt'included in the report was the announcement th»t the federal 'government will spend 113.000,000 in : expanding facilities at the naval ammunition depot near Camderi. Here Is a list of the hew or expanded Industries: • ..."'' • Public utilities and transportation—Arkansas-Missouri Power Co.. ;Blytheyille, 'tSM.OOO power line ;Bl>'theVllle to" Haytl, Mo.; Missouri 'Pacific Uhes, planned $SOO,000 expansion of Locust Street yards; Al- .bert Anderson, Trucker, Benton- yille, _new storage building; \yijcson Brothers Equipment Co, Fisher, ibutane distributors branch office established at Newport; -Arkansas -.Louisiana Gas Co.. new gas. line in Sylvan-Hills (Pulaski County) area. • Lumber — Keeter Lumber Co., Mountain Home, established branch plant at .Marshall. v Mines, natural resources—Pan- Am Southern Oil Corporation plan- •ned '$330,000 -stale ' headquarters .building., in North , Little Rock; iMarkham.and Brown, Dallas. Texas, opened 'stone quarry In Polk County. ' Firm Investment! | Agricultural r— Corning Elevator ,Co., Inc., Corning; Mltclium Broil-. •tr Hatchery Inc., Plalnview; Mitch,um Egg Farm Inc.. Plainvlew;. W. .W. Draper Seed Co.. Inc., Madison; Moon, and Ashley Grain Elevator, Swifton; Walso Gin Co., Waldo; Hazen Grain Drying Corp., Hazen; Mouton, Rice Milling Co. Hafrls- ,burg, after purchase by Comet Rice .(Mills, Houston .Texas; C. and L. JRioe Mill, DeWItt; I, A Blac-k Rice |MU1, DeWitt; - Washington County I Farm Bureau Co-Operative. Fay- ;e^teville; Marked Tree <3in Co., Marked Tree, Soybean storage; ,St. •Francis Valley Farm Co, Marked jTre*, soybean storage, I "Manufacturing—United Specialty ,Corp, El Dorado" [o make i pa- jtented safety switch: for automo- jbUes; Woodcraft Manufacturing ,Ccv Inc.,. Warren; Graham Broth-. Here's What It's Like North Of the 38th Parallel in Korea NORTH KOREA (AP)—Here U what It U like above the 3*h par- Rile) in North Korea. An exhausted South Korean <ol- dler sleeps In a muddy ditch, his unheeding head pillowed in the yellow dust of the roadway. Two lines of bone-weary South Korean doughboys Itmp past over the stones and ruts of the road he ha* trudged .long for more than fortnight from deep in South Korea. The sUmts have worn to taters the rubber-soled shoes of some soldiers and they have replaced them with peasant slippers of rice straw. But Ihey manage a sweat-stained grin as Ihey pass. A battered truck wheezes by—so decrept It could be held together only by the morale of the men in It. It lool<s like a sardine can on wheels. But troops Jammed in it are singing, shouting and waving small black, red and white flags of the Korean Republic. The marching troops look at the riders enviously, then turn their heads to the yellow road and break into the' shuffling trot typical of their infantry. Youths Fallow Army Marching with them and shouldering part of ttielr equipment are 20 or more boys under 10 years old. They are camp followers Attracted by the joy of going with the winning army—and getting a bowl of free rice; A soldier pointed to a smiling eight-year-old carrying a load of mortar shells and snld; 'He's my house boy." Behind the - column slowly stumbles a line of civilian laborers. Each is burdened with a wooden pack to which It tied a fresh cut k>g almost as wide as the road and more than six Inches thick. The togs are used to bridge streams. They look heavy enough to break the back of a longshoreman ' but the Korean workers apparently can tote them for miles. And behind them for hours come ers. Inc., Clarksville, to make rock- cutting and other machines to order; Victor Metal Products Corp., Newport, occupied old country club buildings; Westlnghouse Electric ;orp., Little Hock, plant addition;' Harris Baking Co., Rogers, .i "•'•:, All other— N. H. Spear, Conway, ; tourist court; Rndio Station KNEA, Jonesboro; Graber Co., Jonesboro, . department store building; 1-Upi Bottling Co., Marlanna. soldier stragglers—men too worn out to keep the killing pace, middle- aged men limping: painfully, young wounded men with blood-sUlned bandages on cheeks, arms and legs. But they want to catch up with the column, for there are no kitchen trucks In thia Army to wheel back the rice ration. Several trucks roll by within inches of the head of the soldier at the edge of the roadway. He sleeps on unheeding, then awakens, paws at his drowsy eyes, yawns and shuffles on. Trouble* of ills Own He looks Indifferently down at the wreckage of a heavily loaded truck lhat was Just plunged off the road and overturned In a paddv field. The driver Is crawling out holding a dangling, bleeding hand looks so shattered one knows It must be amputated. But this Is an Oriental army. The soldier, with troubles of his own. lowers his eyes to the dust and keeps on shuffling Some distance back he also pass- ed'with equal Indifference a large sign lettered in a language he doesn't understand. The language Is Enalish and the sign says: "You are crowing the 38th parallel. Courtesy of the Third ROK (Republic of Korea) Djvlsion. We were first." This is the arbitrary line that since !9i5 has divided Korea's industrial north from its agricultural south: It Is the line that separated the Russian and American occvipa- tion rones after the Japanese were thrown out of the country at the end of the last war. It is the line from which an army representing .10.000,000 Communist- Manganese To Be Found In Slag Piles WASHINGTON, Oct. 5. W,-SIag piles r* '-»! furnaces are the greatest i tal domestic source o nmng •. Director Jnmes Boyd o (he U.S. Bureau of Mines said yes terday. This virtually untouched source would be expensive to develop, Boyc said In a statement, but during an emergency It could produce one- half the U.S. requirements of more than 1.300.000 tons a year. The bureau sees two other means of increasing domestic manganese output, Boyd safd. The metal Is vitally needed In the manufacture of steel. One methoo is tlie ptircliase of usable ores from numerous scattered deposits, largely In mines In Ar- domlnated Nortn Koreans began „ civil war June 25. They crossed the "ne to Invade the territory where 20,000,000 Koreans lived under the U.N.-sponsored Republic of Korea. A Keat Black Line , . , On the map the 38th parallel Is a special neat straight black line. Hut us the ROK doughboy plod on north beyond the frontier he sees no painted demarcation or clialkmark across the winding road. To his right is the peaceful blue of Japan where an American destroyer swims lazily. To his left are valleys of ripening rice and rugged, yellow eroded hills with stunted, wind-twisted pine trees ind cut by dry tortuous ravine.s. The hills also are scarred ' by Army-dug ditches and pockmarked with well camouflaged empty concrete bunkers and pillboxes. Some of the South Korean army's prepared defensive positions are north of 38. Some of the more leavily fortified posts of the North Korean army are still south of that artificial boundary. Each army has "ollowed the time-proved military principle of building a defense line along the natural' pattern of the illis, That Is how the 38th parallel ooks to the individual South Korean Infantrymen and it is doubt- 'uI If he even knows he has crossed the line. The men nearest to war usually know the least about it—except its dangers. TRY THIS DINNER PEAL.. tty&sna CHILI ANDTAMALES/ DELICIOUS COMBINATION MJTSiTiOus: ECONOMICAL: a^'-mOBC IOOD C OB I>O9 AT i ON And Save At Jimmie Edwards COAL HEATERS (not exactly as pictured) 12.95 24.95 16.95 COAL BUCKETS .... ONLY $1.00 CHEAP OIL HEATERS 11.95 Here's A Real Bargain! SURE-HEAT OIL HEATERS Last Year the Price wai $39.95 19.95 JIMMIE EDWARDS 301 Eo,t Main FURNITURE CO. Phon e2 487 kantas, California, Montana and the Appalachian region. This source Boyd said, could product at le«s 100.000 tons a year. The other Is the development o: low-grade material In such deposits a* Artillery Peak. Aril., Three Kids Nev., Cuyuna Range. Minn., anc Aroostook County/ Me. Manganese heads the nation's lls of critical minerals. Boyd said American steel plants operating on the Lake Superior Iron ores annually produce about 13,000,000 ton of open hearth slag containing almost exactly 1,000.000 tons of manganese and 3,000,000 tons of iron. Jap Government Thanks MacArthur TOKYO, Oct. 5. (fl»j—The Japanese government thanked General MacArthur and the Allied Council for Japan yesterday for their solicitude on repatriation of Japanese war prisoners from Russia. The Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs said further encouragement Is given by the fact th« question of the repatriation of some 370.000 prisoners still not accounted for Is to be taken up by the General Assembly of the United Nations HADACOL Helpful to Three Generations of Hot Springs Folks They Suffered a Deficiency of Vitamins Bl, B2, Niacin and Iron. Miss Frances Price Is an attractive young lady-with such beautiful complexion and sparkling personality that even at the mature age of three she attracts more than ncr share of admirers among the junior wolfs of Hot Springs National Park, Ark. She wasn't always the vibrant person she is today because, like her mother and her grandmother; she suffered a deficiency of Vitamins Bl, B2, Niacin. and Iron. '".:' ; '"."! .'.'.' / Miss Price Is a member of a -IADACOL family because her mo- .her and grandmother, Mrs. Kenneth Price, and Mrs. Myrtle Dyer, who operates a progressive store n Hot Springs, also take HADA- COL. Here Is what Mrs. Price, who lad suffered deficiencies, said: 'Our family sells and takes HAD- ACOIj. My mother, Mrs. Dyer, started taking HADACOI/ some time HJO !pf inrllgestion. she had aches and :iains of neuritis, but after the first, better. I was so enthused about my better. I was so enhused about my mother's results that I started taking. HADACOL as a dietary supplement. I was weak and run ciosvn and now feel fine. We were then worried about my three year old •laughter. She was weak, and run down and her food did not agree with her. After taking HADACOL she is now brimful of energy. Her rheeks are rosy. Ours is n neighborhood store End many of our customers are Just as enthusiastic as we are." Wonderful for Both Old and Youn^l This new HADACOL Is simply wonderful for men, women and children of all ages who are sick and Tiling because their systems are lacking these Important Vitamins 31, B2. Iron, and Niacin. The Important Vitamins and Minerals in HADACOL come to you In pccial liquid form so lhat they are quickly absorbed and assimilated iu the blooci stream, ready to go right to work at once. A big improvement is often noticed within a few days. !IADACOL even builds up the red blood cells (when tron Is needed) to carry these precious elements to every part of your body—to your kidneys, lungs, heart, liver. Relieves Cause of Ycmr Sickness I from Such Deficiencies k HADACOL now makes It possible for you to relieve the cause of neuritis pains and a general n'm-down nervous condition when due to deficiencies of Vitamins Bl. B2, Iron, and Niacin. There Should Be No Doubt After reading Mrs. Price's wonderful experience with HADACOL —how can you doubt that this great product will help you if your system Is lacking In Vitamins Bl, B2 Iron and Niacin? What HADACOL did for Mrs. Price, It can do for you if you're j suffering neuritis aches aurt pains. i or other troubles due to such deficiencies. I So what are you waiting for? I Don't continue to suffer—don't con- I tlnuc to be miserable! I Don'l He Satisfied With i Symptomatic Krliff! ] HADACOL Is not * quick-acting pill which gives symptomatic relief —rather It acls to relieve the real . cause of your pains and aches or n ! weak, nervous run-down condition ; due to such deficiencies. And continued use of HADACOL helps pre• vent such troubles frcm coming back. That's the kind of product you want—lhat's the kind you should buy and that's the kind you should start taking NOW! HADACOL costs only $1.25 for a trial-size bottle. Large family or ! hospital size, $3.50. H Is sold on a strict money-back guarantee. At any drugstore. i r •'• 'Mjht ISM, Thi LeBUne corpora- I U«» _ THURSDAY, OCTOBER B, Jap Ship* For Posicnger Service TOKYO. Oct. 5. «V-Co1. H T Miller, General McArthur's transportation chief, has announced that Japanese ships will be permitted to carry passengers for the first time since the end of .the Pacific war. At first passengers are expected to be limited to Japanese. Colonel Miller said extension of Japanese cargo service to the American Gulf and east coasts was under study. Japanese ships are jwrmltted to enter U. S. west coast ports. Poultry men have been seeking to develop a new grade of meat chickens by crossing them with At Syracuse, N. Y., a traffic light that talks hu a loudspeaker fed by a tap* recorder to warn pedM- trlans to be careful. sotet IT rttnt (99U -., On« child telts ' another .why Syrupof BI*cV- Drtught Is icood to take. Mathers know, too, that when elvon ta dlrcct«d It rell«ree ordinary constlpatton. It U made o( ptire Imported h«rbs, Adult! lake Black-Draught m powder or granu lat«d form. Next lime, use thla populn laxative, At all d«at«n. SYRUP OF BIACK-DRAUGH Madrid, th< caprUl, UM almort 14 the reotraphie e«nt«r at Houseworic Easy Without NaggingBackache At »• B*l oM*r, «4r«M t>nd itr*b, over, exertion, •xe*Miv* »moiciBjr or *xpo*u« U • cold iomet!m«* tlow» down kI<Jn*y fuM- lion. Thti m»y le*4 m*j»r folk* to e«t*. lift In of »aUKin* kaeltAcK*, JOM of p«j> * n d. tnrigy, h*»d«ch«« and diiilne**. GcttEnv up nichU or frequent pauaft** may rwuH from minor bladder irrlUtiont du« U>«*U, danipne*! or dietary iarfUerettoB*. If your dUcomfort* *r* du* to tk«« c»ui«*, don'l w«U, try Docn'i Pitt*, a mi^ diuretic. Us«d AiKce*ifully br mUlfont tt*f over GO yrari. While lh*«* Aymplumi m*y ofl*n ot>i«rwi«« occur, it'* imaiin* hov many HmM Doan'j rive happy r»!i*f — • help th« 16 milea of kidnrr LuU* »n4 AlUn Aii5h out waiU. Get Boas'* FitU to4ay' in, BETTER i <$$ FOOD SPECIAL FRIDAY & SATURDAY FREE! 16 PC. Set of Glassware Given FREE with Each Purchase of $10 • or more! Hurry out! Gold Nugget, Hard Wheat FLOUR 25 - I 59 DUZ, DREFT AND TIDE IVORY SNOW, IVORY FLAKES, OXYDOL, • " - r- 4>* '••fesr 8 : large Size 2 57c Mild, Gentle Action PUREX 2 z 29c CRISCO 3 89c Como Toilet TISSUE 10 * 49c III Mesh Bag Oranges S , 49c U. S. No. 1 Large Crisp Iceberg LETTUCE 5 29c Golden Grimes APPLES 10 > 79c U. S. No. 1 Grade A Red Triumph 100 Lb. Sack POTATOES r-2 35 10 Pounds Pure Cane SUGAR - - 89? 1-Lb. Carton Marlene-T-Color*d, in Stick* 6 Cans Doghouse DOGFOOD--49* 6 Oz. Bars Ivory . SOAP -3 for 27* 2 Lb. Up RIBS - - - Ib. 39? 2!/2 to 3 Lb. FRYERS - Ib. 49< Cartoned, Gtd. Fresh EGGS - doz.39c 10-14 Lbs. Whole, Tenderized HAMS • lb.49c No. 2 Can Linda Pineapple - - 20< Plenty of Parking Space At Your IGA Store NAYS' ICA SUPER MARKET 421 S. 21*.' ', It r*«)r* *• Wr»r> MOTS' "

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