The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 19, 1950 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 19, 1950
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Page 9
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1950 US. Considers Ban. on Building Of Race Tracks, Amusement Spots By STERI.1NV, F ftRPKW *.* BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS By STERMN'G F. WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. W— Despite forceful objections from the building industry, the 'government tod on d u"..u»i£ iiiuuauj, me government / —^ a — *"*\r\jv*> — today considered an emergency ban on the construction ot race tracks, ~T> 1 * 1,1 T* 111 1 er'*nr m enrx alle5 ' s and oth -behind the -Blackboard New moving picture theaters and By HUTH LEE , New moving picture theaters and nteht clubs might also b« included, but officials of the National Production Authority said the scope of the proposed order remains to be w irte nrcpcKen order 1-cmaim tn hn -™- 1 •'••"••."vv. A uccjj S i S .u «uu u- worked out It. aim Is o save ma' l^oVf tlCd d °™ to 'he Inevitable lerlals tor munitions. . book ? a ™"* tnis wcck as »>ey The move would be it stiff blow ™ to the already tottering building boom. Severe limitations on private real estate credit and federal home °J,' S oiner "asons had kept some financing were imposed Thursday cnlldl ' c " oul of school occasionally, and limitation on commercial con- i' 1 when the figures were totalled, struction credit — affecting stores „ ° vMle schools In the Blj'the- ca construction credit — affecting stores and office buildings— Is expected to follow. reporling a registration °of 1.304 . Still another slap a) credit expansion, in the form of a Federal In the meantime. W. B. Niclml- foiir seventh grade homerooms at | Junior High School . Bulks In Set Aslrtf Funds aside more funds In reserve would number from Blytheville. The re • •^.u<_ i.tuic jl,j,u.-> Jjl JCAUlve WOUIC limit the bank funds available for lending. Business loans last, week the hoard said, increased by $227 000000 to a total of $16.142.000.000 The proposed building ban was -••- ,— — „,, .,.,„ was llle imrn-firaders in Mrs. Rov unfoMecl yesterday to a score of L« Klrksey's room at Sudbury will leaders in the building, real estate, go on a Held trip to the Indian materials, and related industries, mound near the air base tomorrow i nfv miitrni r n^ Mao i<fiYn^ n .,^i.. «ri-.— .» m, ... - , sres They fought the Idea vigorously and urged instead that the indus- and urged instead that the indus- schoo, abouE 1 o'docfc Thi; , "& c^^"™?"^.^ own Y" 1 "!!" «'in • "nit or work on conservation campaign. The industry group argued that ...„„.„.; B.UU^ niguBo inai "upe M nnd some materials to brine he real estate credit move will back to their classroom where they ireeze huge quantities of materials, plan to construct a miniature in- Some of them estimated that resi- dian village. TWO room mothers flcntml construction will slumn fmm Mrs. .lni> nariHiich ^r,n -,.. ,j .' a res- dential construction will slump from this year's record of 1.300.000 homes started In s total of only 600000 or even 400.000 in 1951. Savings of Material This also will produce great savings of materials now being used up in the equipping and fumishine of new dwellings, the Industry spokesman argued. Finally, they asserted, the government should •sharply curtail" its own non-defense building M well us that of states and cities. The latter proposal would apply not only to public works and bulld- ngs but presumably to the big public housing program under which ^™ V " n , ment pr °P° ses *o "nance 810.000 units of .subsidized housing for low-Income families. ' But It was clear that NPA was not dissuaded from It* plan for * spokesman-said today that a meet- to.? willi be held shortly with bulld- ."«, I™* £ ," nd ° ther 1abor Croups made •"* * filul decUIon HirrfMti Sen t.fmitg - ft PA Administrator William K fc^Harnson opened yesterday's closed • new r V;,' h ^ '««rt"n that new limitation, on construction will "L""" 5 "y in the near future nnf?i f * '* S roV > n S that it Is unfair to curtail the bulldlnr of of"rar 7" ?™* the «"»'™ nerrnm.-HT 1 " "" d dance *'« Trt ! M °"' he " dded Industry .pokesman retorted that a ban on such "luxury" construct on would stimulate other con tne OH"' l * Ca " Se °' the fear ™a"t WOUl[l ^ «xl*nnc to Harmonlmn Meet. Held A Tar more harmonious raeetln* *. S he d by NPA officials anTrep! KMntaHvw of steel warehouses reWlIn"'''' esUblishmtnls for the NPA announced that the ware house operators' industry commit- in^ ™J nlI "°<!sly approved a pend- flow of stee"th n r Pd l ° Buarantce » their' nclvilfa , n business^ "which are their normal customers^ win 116 ™?' 1 ''' 11 " 5 f ° r lssuance 50 °n, .tc.°t"'l' ; cirtiian t s UiVe ." Sh " Ce °*"* c -^st l taU 0 o n Miso, ika n r d C ?2rn 0 'ware- nonse need accept more than a volume of defense orders. Man Coughs Up Bullet From Brain Through Tomillectomy Scar POTTSVTLLE. Pa.. Oct 19 lip, Claude A. Klasner awoke In a m O 7 USnS and f ° Und a bulla ta - ™. the 50- hin asslsUnt controller of the Philadelphia & Reading Coal and fh° n 7','?i 5lt0ld 5'" l "day it was the pellet that lodged near the base of his brain in a hunting accident 13 years ago. Since then the soft-nosed copper. jacketed .32 caliber slug had worked "-•> way slowly through Klasner's neck, emerging today through an thi WE BUY ND SELL USED & NEW FURNITURE PHONE 2112 llcwA of I/ More than 4,000 Blythevllle youngsters breathed a deep sigh and fi- By HUTH I.EE (High School Faculty Member) began their seventh week of school rk. Illness, cotton picking and vari- ... .....^^ .-,i_,,vuin jii viie uij ine- vllle district showed an enrollment -' 2.702. with the six Negro schools ed a (ive-mlnule program over station KLCN last Monday. Given as an English project, the program centered about correct posture and Its relation to Junior high youngsters. The students filled in for Mrs. c. a. Redman, executive secretary of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, who broadcasts each Monday over KLCN. ola and Frances wrote the script / or (heir program. More than 203 youngsters In the ^ „ i o« , n)01 5rar ' UI I ' ana • Al ™ Lec White will us total, 20 of the new teachers I serve as announcer Presented as a re from^this state, with It of this radio-television show, the program will feature a talent show, a hat contest, and other types of competition. Miss Connie Parker's Miss Avis Howard's. Mrs. Bess Darby's and Mrs. Thompson's homeroom laming s j x Instructors come to Blytheville from Tennessee, Kentucky, Kansas and Tesas. * •, . The third-graders in Mrs. Roy se omorrow ifternoon. Tpe group will leave the - - ...... v.. .. on American Indians. The children hope to find some materials to bring . room moers Mrs. Joe Candlish and Mrs. Jimmy Sanders, will go along with Mr. and Mrs. Kirksey and the children on their relic hunt. * • • Two eighth grade students at Junior High School. Ola Manley and Frances Walden. both students of Mrs. Kathleen Thompson, present- - ..u.ng.ou,! 0 IIUIIICIUUIII students will take part In the seventh prnde project. Smallest class In Senior High School this fall is French Two talent by Miss j o Trotter. Comprising the class roll nre four students: j. 8. Rijgs, Pruma Borow- sKy. Diana Zeller and Frances Dowdy. This class, as most language classes, spends most of its time on reading and the fundamentals of grammar, but Fridays are reserved for conversation and class talk in French only. For each English word spoken, a penny 1 5 dropped into a bank. "Mademoiselle Cochon " Just plain "pig" | n English. With a sidelong glance at "Mademoiselle" who holds a conspicuous position on Miss Trotter's desk, the French Two students deny themselves the luxury of English. • . » ' • Mrs. Margaret M. Bell. English teacher and librarian:'at Junior Hlfih School, has announced the names and authors of 11 books which have recently been placed In the library there. They are "Sc«rf»ce," Andre Norton "Pilgrim Kate, Helen nen Dar- inser; "The Long Trains Roll," Stephen W. Meader; "Sir Writer Haleish," Nina Brown Baker: "Shadows in the Pines." Strphe-, Meadcr; "The Black Buccaneer," Stephen Meader; "Red Horse Hill," Stephen Meader; "Copper K»hn." norothy Lyons; "Cedar's Boy." Stephen Meader; "This Singing World," a collection of poems for young people between the ages of nine and 16; "Chin»," Mary A. Nourse and Delia fjoetz. New student dictionaries are being purchased to be placed in the llbarary in addition to these books, Mrs, Bell reports. • « • Junior High class roundup: Joe Hughes, seventh grader, was credited for lelltng his English class • good story last week . . . students m Mrs. Hermt Shepherd'* eighth grade math class are busy consruct- ing rectangles which they will use In solving practical math problems . . . Miss Avis Howard's seventh grade math class is studying the history and development of arithmetic . . , students of Mitchell Jchns. social science Instructor, are concentrating on, conditions in th< Far East with special emphasis on the Korean war . . . Mrs. Bessie Darby's science students are collecting rocks and shells for their room . . . Last week, Hays Sullivan contributed a tobacco plant which he brought back with him from Kentucky . . . Mrs. Darby's students are using a del in ease ope In connection with their oral reports. • • » November 2 has been set is publication dale for the next edition of "The Chickasaw." which is being edited this year by Graham Sud- bury. Graham, ion of Mr. ind Mrs, J. O. Sudbury, serves as treasurer of the Senior lass, Is vice-president of the Masque »nd Gavel Club, * dramatic organization, (s a member of the "B" club, and Is head itu- dent manager of the high school football team. Completing: the editorial staff of the 1950-51 Chlckasaw are Charlw Upton, assistant editor; Jo« Tom- llnvm, »«vertising »nd business manager; Peggy Freeman, circulation manager; Ted Vance, news editor; Prances Dowdy, society editor; Jerry Hollinaswoith, sports editor; Charles Phillips, feature editor; Barbara Johnson, exchange editor; Milton Sylvester, cartoonist. Reporters include Join aej, pixie Killian, Fred paujht, Bobby McDanlel, Lottie Stilwell, Billy Jo« Walters, Millie Ann Mallory, Stanley Nelson, D. L. B»lley, Ltura Alice, Hamby, Betty Ann Mulllns, Pat Burrows, Martha Dyer, Richard Kerbough, Vtrnon Jenkins, Evelyn Bowen. joe Shanks, and. Joanne Tedlock. T, E. Hewlett. Jr., English Instructor, Is sponsor for the paper. » • • Danny Cobb is the new president of the Booster club at Junior High School, other officers of the club are Martha Bran, vice-president; Gall Whllsltl, secretary; and Nor- berl Blankenship. treasurer. Members of the Booster Club assisted the Blytheville Junior Chamber of PACE NINE SKYLINE ALL VEHICLES $1 PER LOAD "Bring Your Friend*" THURSDAY & FRIDAY DOUBLE FEATURE AH Technicolor Program Dick Haymtt Harry James "DO YOU LOVE ME" Jeanne Grain CENTENNIAL SUMMER" A/JO Cartoon DANCER STEPS UP to Naturally Smoother Griesedieck Bros. Beer! Bros Beer" . =ay S , "My (avorit, ' eaSUre Smce IVe Bitched to Griesedieck ' It's De-Bilterized! You, too, will enjoy this really , trace of the harsh, bitter substances present in all beer during fermentation. And Griesedieck Bros. Beer is brewed from only the finest grain, hops, pure yeast and water— nothing else—absolutely no sugar, artificial ingredients or substitutes added! No wonder folks say Griesedieck Bros, is the only true premium beer that sells stcn at a popular price! l-'.VSI KSI'-CHOW INO l-'AVimiTF.! So, step up your beer drinking pleasure, tonight.' Enjoy a golden glass of Griesedieck Bros. Premium I'ight T-ager Beer. Remember, it's St. Louis' (astest- growing favorite! "Sure Tastes Wonderful Griesedieck Qros. PRfMIUM LICHT tAG.« ««« Jieck Bros, ftrewiry C». SI. Louis 4, Mo. Commerce al the National Cotton Picking Contest last Friday by selling soft drinks, Recognizing the significance o[ at least one of the major human drives, Gene Still cashed in on humanity by selling V'!,"? *° rth of v '' ntcr w hen the soil drinks gave out. Marshal Foch's Widow Dies at Paris Horn* PARIS, oct, 18. OT-Mme. rtrt- inand Foch, widow of the victorious marshal of World War I, ts dead at the n ge of 90, It was announced today. She died yesterday of »n-Unilia- slosert ailment at her home here. KENTUCKY'S FAVORITE STRAIGHT BOURBON for the 3rd Straight Year! Trv liarlf Times! F.njojr that wonderfully /jear/ji yet delightfully smooth Bourbon goodness! See how quickly Kentucky's favorite Bourbon becomes your favorite, too! KENTUCKY'S FAVORITE • THAICHT BOURBON na WMISKV is« YUM ou. M rwx* . Eirrj nmt tx.tii.rjc*-, inrtirm. i, M. FORD MOTOR COMPANY'S New Automatic Drive Makes its Bow in ^ the new 1951 fllERtURY "Smoolber, simpler, more efficient!' —that's how engineers hail this amazing new automatic drive that's coming soon in the new 1951 (DEROIRY. TV JAYBB you've read about tt. Surety you've heard •L»J. about it. It's the amazing: new automatic transmission developed by Ford Motor Company. A'ow you're going fo see it, thrill to it, for the first lime w any car, in the new 1951 Mercury. Called Mere-O-Malie Mere-0-Matic is the name. And of this you can be sure: there U be nothing like, il on the rood! The thrillinz new 1951 Mercury will be making a debut in our showrooms in a very few days. And once you see it, we think you'll agree: For "(he drirc of your life," it's the new 1951 Mercury with Merc-0-Matie Drive! What is Merc-0-Matic Drive? It's a completely new, completely automatic drive developed under the direction of ford Motor Company and Borg-Warner transmission engineers, and made to order for Mercury 3 great, V-typc, 8-cylinder engine. It's *-m-o-o-t-h-e-r, umpler, more efficientl Makes eierj driver an expert Naturally, there's no clutch or gearshift. But there tlie resemblance to other drives ends. For this new AIerc-0-MaUc Drive is different. Even the casicr-to- read indicator panel is different. The drive selector is B P-, arra -n E , , l a pcrson accustomed to a standard Bluft will feel perfectly at home. And if you're familiar with other dnvte, you'll notice immediately the bit difference hi the way thh n«w 1981 Mweurr with M«rc-O-M»lic perform*. There's no "mushin««." With Mere-O-Matle Driva you jet instant, c«rtain response. You start in one tmooth iweep of pow«r. No tugging as gears change. Thsre'i a "down-ihift" for extra hill-climbing and pawing power; ju»t press the accelerator smartly to the floor. And Mcrc-0-Matic is cool operating—no uncomfortable heat in the pawenger compartment, There's no "runaway" downhill. You are In control all the lime with the engint'i compression at work to save your brakes. There's no stalling In traffic. Park on a hill if you like. You're aaf«. Merc-O-Matic Drive locks when in Parking petition. Yes, Merc-0-Matic is going to make you forget all you ever knew about automatic transmissions. This is It—the easy, «uro, safe, s-m-o-o-t-h "drive of your life." And—it'« extremely thri/ty. Dozen* of New Features La 1951 Mercury But Merc-0-Matic Is only part of the great • new Mercury for 1851. There's a new look from end to end . . . beautiful new atyling ... rich, new fabrics awl colors to make Mercury lor 1051 one of the smartest cars on the road. New safety, too—the new rear window alone gives you more than 1,000 square inches of Bafe viewing area. Greater comfort in a new, improved ventilating system which brings you just the amount of fresh air you want, when you want it, and where you want it. It's the plan car of the year— plun on beauty, !><!<« on comfort, plus on safety, plus on economy—plus on everything but pricel All that and the great new Merc-0-Matio Drive, too. Yes, you'll want to sec these new Mercurys. So watch Mercury showrooms for the new 1951 Mercury with Mcrc-0-Matio for "the rfrire of your life"—for "the buy of your life." 'It has always been the first »tm of M«cury and its dealers to bring you each yeir a better car, better in evtry way that cnpncerinz, research, and exp«iencc can achieve. "For 1951 we are proud to prewnl the peat new Ford Motor Company automatic transmission—Merc-O-Matic Drive-developed by what we regard as Die greatest team ol engineers in the country today. We think this automatic drive la as efficient anil aj reliable as the automobile industry knows how to build today. "Wn sincerely believe that the new 1851 Nfcrcury, with its Mero-0-Matic Drive, its new style and comfort, will be the grcatot of all Mtrcurys." Vitt.rmt.itnt and Gtn<rfil Manager ro'nb MOTOII COMI'ANV CUMINS mt-n TOUR mr DEALER-1351 MERCURY m MER&OJtfOTC STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO Walnut •• Fin*

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