The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 19, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 19, 1950
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEV11.LE. (ARK.) COUKTER NEWS U.S. Fight Talk' Gives Business Idea of Future Autumn Breeze Tugs at Korean Cotton Bolls As Allies Rest on Weary Road to Victory By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK, Oct. 19. W/—The President's warning that the United States will fight wherever In the world the Reds try new aggression gives businessmen—and customers —« new Idea today on what may be expected of them in the months and years ahead. To back up such ft policy, businessmen say, American military might will have to be built up beyond anything yet proposed—or the alternative of government borrowing and further upward 'pressure on prices. Cu< in Civilian Goods Seen Industrialists believe a defense program large enough to insure against Red aggression anywhere would also mean further and much more substantial cutbacks in civil- Ian goods. Steps already taken In this direction are bringing walls' today from some sections of business and industry and assurances from others Hint no curbs or rationing is needed In their line of business. Spokesmen for home builders, auto makers, tire makers, milk dealers, oilmen, 'vool dealers, transpor- tation men, credit men are among those discussing today either (he prospects of shortages in their fields or curbs already put into effect, or curbs they fear some one In the government may be contemplating. Home Builders Displeased Home builders charge the government's move to cut back building )>y a third through mortgage regulations Is loo drastic. Some of the directors of Ihe National Association of Home Huilders, meeting in Efouston, say the new rule's will cut back building even more than !he government plans will "ruin" some builders, and spread unemployment through tiie construction industry. Auto dealers—particularly used car lot owners — say curbs on in- stalment buying will force the low- income customers out of the market. Some tire makers charge that the expected curb on use of rubber- designed to cut back monthly consumption from 105,000 tons to between 85.000 and 110,000 tons is unnecessary and unrealistic. Few Contests In Fall Election Only 5 State, District Offices ro Be Decided Irt'NoY. 7 Balloting LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 19 Iff'i— -Only five state and district offices ; will be'contested in the Nov I gen «ral election ballot. The deadline for qualifying passed Rt midnight Tuesday, and Secretary of Slate C.,.fa... Hall said today listed the f We .'con tested offices as: •.."'. Governor Sid McMath, Democrat '• Jefferson w. Speck; Republican.. State Treasurer-a, Vance ciay- • ton, Dembccal, Mrs. prank McGillicuddy, Republican. • . Circtjit Judge, 18th. District (Gar- ; land, .Montgomery counties) Clyde H. Brown, o. Floyd Huff, Ur:,' : arid . John D. Kcsklns, all 6! Hot Springs. . Circuit Judge llth. District (Jefferson,' Desha, Lincoln comities) Henry w, Smith and Harry T. Woolridge.. both Pine Bluff. : Prosecutor llth District, pat H. Mullis, Dumas, and Carlton Currie, Pine Bluff. The: Democratic nomination in -.the 18th. District was left vacant • by death of Curtis Ridgway, Hot Springs, after the primary elections, and death of Judge T G Parhani, Little Rock, left: the Tltli District nomination open, Henry Smith, nominated llth. District Postman Rings Once, But That's Too Many Times for Reservist ATLANTA,' Oct. 19. MV — TIIC young man. William E. Smith, had waited a long time for his new house, but it was completed at last. He moved in. took care of a few odds and ends and as his final chore drilled through the brick front of his home to Install a letter box. He finished just In time for the postman to leave the first letter at the new atldress. It was a call to 1st Lieut. William E. Smith, a Marine reserve pilot, to report at the end of the month for extended active duty. Sabu Possible Father Of Dancer's Daughter LOS ANGEIjES, Oct. IS. (/1V-A doctor has reported that on the briiis of blood tests. Sabn, elephnnt boy of the films, could be the father of a London ballet dancers' two-year-old daughter. However Dr. Ray W. Hammack told a superior court jury yesterday that the tests neither prove no disprove that Sabu Dastagir is (h father. Mrs. Brenda Julier Ernst, th- dancer, has sued Sabu. asking that he '. be declared the father of her baby, • MIchaela. Sabu hns denied paternity. prosecutor, resigned the nomination to seek the office of circuit judge. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1950 By TOM LAMBKKT (For ilal Boyle) i WITH TUB U. S. FORCES IN RED KOREA (If)—ll was a quiet "mny afternoon. An autumn breeze tugged at Brawny bolls of cotton In the fields. Dry brown cornstalks crackled like tin. Jeeps chugged lazily along the Dust clouds drifted skyward In :helr wake. It wns one of those brief, bright respites In war— n time for planning the next move. And Hie U. S. Cav- iry Division's Seventh Regiment— unfit since Ihe days of General Custcr—was hatching an attack. 1'lan Outlined Lt. Col. William Harris of San Antonio, Tex,, « slight blonde who walks and talk s softly, outlined the plan. A platoon of tanks carrying Infantry would rumble north to the walled city of Namchonjom and jrovc its defenses. If they were weak the city would be occupied. If they were strong more tanks and men would move norlli. The order w cut to Battalion Commander Lt. Col. Gilmon Huff of Greenville, S. a. a great, rctl- iinired man "AWOli from the medics." whose right arm is in ft sling because of a recent shoulder wound. Abruptly, the compound hummed wl/h activity. Tankers churned their Shermans and Pershings Into position. Impassive Infantrymen clamborcd aboard..The tanks rum- Wed out. Jeeps chugged along behind. ri >c t from the column rose swiftly. In a few minutes the tanks and jee,» were oul of sight. But not out of hearing. In the command post yar, a jeep's radio crackled. The tank liaison officer, Lt. Warren Allen of Ord, Neb., barked into is microphone, "Give me your position." The reply: "Going through py- rujsan, shooting, no return fire." Allen relayed the report to Huff. "What about air on Namchon- jom?" Huff asked. He turned to nnomer jeep. Lt. Jon Robertson of Akron, Ohio, an F-80 pilot on ground liaison duty, outlined the air situation: "P-51s working over the town now and p-BOs comin 1 in." Huff nodded, satislied. "What's The Target" The jels called in. "On station." Robertson's radio crackled. "At 18.000 feet. What's the target?" "Wait a minute," called Robertson, "i can't see you. Come down 51s are working now." a little nnd wait n. minute. The Then he called of the 51s—they can stay In the area longer than the fuel hungry jets. The F-80s went to work. Hashing quick and silvery hi the sun, build- Ing a lower of smoke. Allen's Jeep-radio snapped again. The tanks were outside Namchon- jom and waiting for the air strike on the town. "Tell 'em it's on," Robertson nrl- •Ised Allen, "Tell 'em to look." Huff p.dded. There was silence for a moment. Then Allen's radio crackled again. But there was interference now and the voice was not clear. Ovcr- icad tlie jets streaked south from the target. "The 51s .say the tanks are on :hc outskirts ol the town," report:d Robertson. Allen marked a cross on his map, tfuff was suddenly agitated. "Don't let those airplanes hit thai town and those tanks," he or- ,dered. "Call 'em off," Robertson grinned. "Too much air power." Then he told the gist to move north and hit another town. The 51s "rogered" their okay. The way was clear now for the tanks and cavalrymen to move into Namchonjom—another mllenost on the fled road to Pyongyang. $50,000 to Texas Co//ege PLAINVIEW. Tex.. Oct. 19. M>) —+ Mr. and Mrs, Jim G. Ferguson of Evanston, III., gave $50,000 to Wayland College Tuesday because "we are sold on the small Christian college." The Wayland hoard of trustees accepted the gift — cash, common slocks nml pledges — In a special session. Ferguson flew here from Evanston for the meeting. 'We are sold on the small Christian college," Ferguson told the trustees, "and we believe that here at W.iyland you are on the right road." Ferguson, nn Insurance and investment businessman In Chicago now, formerly was assistant superintendent of schools here. He also formerly taught in school nnd colleges In Arkansas. Recently the Fergusons gave a pipe organ to Ouachita College, a Baptist Institution at Arkadclphia, Ark. -i •• ,, s? - -* ;**• !• * f^^^f^g*^^&*^ Savi This Week! "Armor Coat" Sbt« Surface SO-LB. ROOFING "Fk«*o" Savings O Keg. 3.09 Roll C Heaviest roll roofinsr made! Rest materials used for long service. Choice of colors, lioll covers 100 sq. ft. With nails. TAKE YOUR PICK! POP-UP TOASTER Specia 12" Why pay more for a complete ly automatic pop-up toaster? Toasts to your tnsle—slice. 1 pop up when done. Chrome. FILM CLASS Re). 19c Ft. Perfect glass substitute. Cuts with sciBSors. 100'a of uses, 4-TCM FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES 2, 11c fc lor • • 20t Volu. Our own guaranteed brand — at real savings! Stock up now! FLOWER BED GUARD ft. If o n \ r y gauge pickets JUKI puili into ;rio KriMinil. Woven line wires. (; ; i|f. 105 WEST MAIN PHONE 584 B,yth«villc, Ark. Radio Contract Awarded LITTLE ROCK. Oct. 19. (/P) — Link Radio Corporation lias been awarded a contract for new radio equipment loi the state police on Its bid nl $7.900, ~" Included will be. repeater station 1 ; at Mount Gaylw and Jonesboro. IS TIIE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CIIICKASAWBA , DISTRICT MISSISSIPl'l COUNTV, AKKAXSAS LOUISK HAWKS, Pltf. 1'S. No. 11.441 SAM HAWKS. DIt. WARNING OKDER The defendant, Sani Hawks, is hereby warned to appear in 'this court within thirty clays and answer the complain! of the plaintiff. Witness my hand and seal as clerk ol the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said court, this 11 day ol October 1950. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee, D.C. Gene Bradley, atty. for plaintiff. 10[12-iQ-26-ll|2 According to the U.S. Bureau of Standards, mineral wool insulation In a house will hold back fire In an ordinary plaster wall at least an hour. Hollywood Continued from Page I aclre.M. It was tlie part of a kept woman I was after but Abbot said that I looked more like I was on my way to the tennis matches. 3^1 he gflve me the part In -KUa and Tell.'" 1'earl Wliite, tied (o the railroad track, iras a child of fortune compared to Joan. Paramount typed her as the nice- little-Birl-next-door but she kept waiting for the "Came the Dawn" title card. Joan's eyes began to shine like Hecly Lrunarr's Jewels. "Then I met Frank floss. He'.s honest and doesn't pull any punches. Prank told me to get rid ol my inhibitions and lears, atid to expose myself to the public, r.e said that I had to get my confidence back as an actress." I.ove Helps Out The, combination ol September Morn pink in "The Petty Girl," Producer Ross and love worked for Joan the way Lew Ayres' penicillan once worked lor his patients In the last reel ol those Dr. Kildare movies. Strutting around on the Columbia Irt like an Esther Williams did wciKlors tor Joan's ego "I feel that I'm a woman again," she l>[.\n:r:l. "People see Ihe picture and K <i away with :i nice feeling abotll me for Ihe first lime. Now I know Hint if you, feel good and enjoy yourself in front of the cam- em, you're cocking." The other day Joan and hubby Ross paused in a theater lobby and watched some wolfish members of the hot-rod set make love to a cardboard blow-up ol Joan in her Pretty Girl briefies. ' Tlie teen-aged Romcos howled. "Oh you kid" and "Hey, Joanie, you doll, slip us a kiss." Joan laughed: "I stood . there absolutely fascinated. Filially Frank said something to me and brought, me out oJ it. He said: "*You ham'!" Prolific Production Since tlie beginning of th« automobile Industry In th« United States, there has been about 854 different "makes" of car» o n th « market. GLENMORE'S uniform high quality makes it Kentucky's finest wttr CtfMMOXl MAS MAPI MOIIt C MORE AND MORE ASK FOR GLENMORE The Spirit of Old Kentucky IENVOBE DISTIUERIES COMPANY • lOUISVIllt, KENTUCKY noneu? Y OU want a new car to be tops in things like style and room and comfort and power— —and a thrill-packed fifteen minutes •with the nimble number pictured here will show you it has all these things in abundant measure. So you nsk us-how about money? What docs it cost to buy a Buick-aiid to own one? All right-let us ask you some questions. Tube first cost. Do you know that Ruick prices start down at a level below what you'd pay for some sixes —and that every Ruick, on a cents- pcr-pound basis, is a standout buy? Take operating cost. Do you know that the bang you'll get from Ruick's Fireball power comes from a valve- in-head engine-recognized by engineers as a thrifty saver of fuel? Do you know that owners- of 1950 Buicks are writing us rave letters, saying that this year's version is the most economical Buick ever built? Do you know that such comfort features as coil springs on all four wheats protect the car as well as the passengers—and throw in an extra saving because they need no servicing, and are practically brcakprool to boot? Do you know thai Dynaflow*—in addition to keeping you fresh as a daisy on a day-long drive-caps its convenience with pavings on tires, cuts down the .strain on transmissions and engines—and eliminates all friction clutch repairs, because it hasn't any? Take final cost. Do you know that when the owner of a Buick gets a yen for a later model, the prices that Buicks command on a used-car lot arc the ultimate firooj of their loHg-run value? So if you want a real run for your money, better buy Buick. And the first step is very simple: Go see your Buick dcaler-soon-and get an order signed. rOUX-WAT rottCFMOHT-Thi, rugged fronf end (]) 5e | s tf, e sr y,| e nofe/ m sovej on ref>aif cos(j -verlicol ban are individually replaceable, (3) avoids "(acting horns," (4) makes parking and goioging easier. LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO. Walnut at Broadway Phone 555 WHIN JUUR AUTOHOBHtS ARE BUIlt BUICK Will IDIIB THEM

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