The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 8, 1950
Page 6
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PAGB BIX BLYTHKVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Elimination of State's Fourth District Asked LITTLE BOCK, Nov. 8. (tf)— The Agricultural Council of Arkansas— representing East Arkansas cotton Interests—would eliminate the present Western Arkansas Fourth District in the Impending reduction of Arkansas Congressional districts from seven to six. H. R. Adams of West Memphis, representing the Agricultural Council, has presented the plan to Die Arkansas Legislative Council, which Is doing the preliminary work for the 1951 legislature in the redlstrict- ing matter. Counties In the present four district would be allotted among other districts, and there'd be n general reshuffling. There'd also be a renumbering, .of course, so there'd still be a fourth district but no seventh, Adams said the council plan takes Into the consideration the scnioitly attained by most of the Arkansas delegation on congressional committees. Rep. Boyd Tackett, Nashville, the Fourth District representative, is the delegation's Junior member, lie was first elected In 1945. The reduction in districts—and representatives—is going to be necessary because of Arkansas' 10- year-loss In population—the factor on which representation is based. Ding-Dong Fight Shapes Up In Michigan Governor's Race ' DETROIT, Nov. 8. (/Pj— Prospects quickened for a ding-dong fight right down to the wire for the governor's chair of Michigan between Democratic Governor G. Mennen Williams :, n cl two-time former governor Harry p. Kelly, Republican. With 2.283 of the state's 4,301 precincts reported, Kelly, a veteran of World War I and the state's governor two terms during World War II, had 410,991 votes Williams' 442,018. The vote counted unofficially Included just over half tile precincts m the stale BNT not Quite half the votes in Industrial Wayne (Detroit) County, a Williams stronghold where In 1948 he received nearly 65 per cent of the total in his winning race against former-Oov. Kim Sigler. U. S. Jets Flown To W. Germany WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. (/[")—The Air Force announced yesterday it has completed the largest trans- Atlantic flight of Jet fighters to reequip two groups based In Germany. A total of 180 Republic F-84E Thunder Jet fighters were flown to Germany In two groups of 89 and 91 planes each. They will replace the P-47 piston engine planes and the old F-80 jet lighters of the 36th and 86th Fighter-Bomber Groups based at Furs- tcn-Feldbruck and nt Neubiberg. In this electrical era the metal tungsten Is widely used for the construction of filaments for types of light bulbs. many Officials Drop Kidnap Charge In Fordyce FORDYCE, Ark., Nov. 8. W)—A charge of kidnapping against Mrs. Colleen Sandell Ncnl for alleged abduction of her own daughter was dropped in justice of the peace court here yesterday. Mrs. Neal and her slstcr-in-law, Mrs. Dorothy Weir, both of Little Rock, were fined $100 each on charges of distrubing the peace. They appealed. The charges were lodged after (he two women reportedly took six-year-old Linda Sue Snnclcll from first grade classroom here lust week. The child, daughter of Mrs. Neal jy a previous marriage, had been 'li'inf* at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 3. H. Craig here. Deputy proes- :utor Frank Wayne told the court the girl now Is In 'custody of the Pulaskl County juvenile court. The Craigs told authorities they were seeking to adopt Lindn Sue. >ut Mrs. Neal said she hart no In- ;ention of relinquishing legal ciis- :oday. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950 . » ,, . T — "* • Jii-iY^i-iiiii i iiuuve AIIUVY:» uiv a rates by crafts in the montli of November estimated by the Bureau of I-abor statistics. Henry B. Means Dies at Malvern MALVERN, Ark.. Nov. 8. (1F>— Henry B. Menus. Sr., 70, former state representative, prosecuting attorney and circuit judge, died here Rogers Hospital Chief-of Staff Dies Of Heart Ailment ROGERS, Ark., Nov. 8.(/!')—Dr. I Hollls iiuckalew, chief of staff at Rogers Memorial Hospital and former University of Arkansas football stnr, has died of a heart ailment. lie was 42. Buckulcw WHS born at Hastens, Ark., (Saline Comity) and was an outstanding' line-man for Razorback football teams of 1929-20-30, After graduating from tho Unl- r vcrsity, he was principal of Rogers' High School for four years and was a state representative. He then en-1 tered the University Medical School \ Upon graduation there, he served' five years In the. Army Medical Corps before opening private practice in Rogers. Duckalew established the Rogers Medical Center. He. was elected Chief of StalT of Rice Memorial Hospital last September. | Buffert Regains Nebraska Seat OMAHA, Nov. 8. UP)—Republican Howard Buffclt in yesterday's general election won back the Nebraska • congressional scat he lost two years ago to Democrat Eugene O'Sullivnn. O'SullIvan was the only Democrat In the state's six man Congressional delegation. In 231 of 308 precincts in th e second Nebraska Congressional district. O'Sullivnn (Dt had 29,153 and Bnffctt (R) 46.088. Arkansas Blind School Now Closed to Boys LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 8. (/P)—No more male students can be accepted at the Arkansas School for the Blind because of the crowded boys dormitory, the Institution's yesterday. Survivors include his widow, two daughters nnd four sons, one of whom. Henry B. Means, Jr., is Malvern municipal judge. Oo you suffer dfetrtis from ^FEMALE COMPLAINTS »itk MXVWIS fMJi ~~~* i«**ral djyi 'tofot Do functional monthly •ilimetitsrrmke you suffer pntn, feel nervous. Etrnngely restless, weak —nfc such times, or Just be/ore your period? Then try Lyilln E. Plnkham's Vese- tnble Compound torellevesuchsymp- toms. Pliikhnm's Compound lias a Boothlng antlspiuinodlc action on one of woman's most important or- pnns. It not only relieves this monthly pain but also pre-perlod nervous tense emotions of this nature Regu- Inr use helps budd up resistance ftgnlnct such female distress Truly the woman's friend! IYD1A £. PINKHAM'S Choce ^^ flftsr TROPHY in the Straight Truck Class was won by Richard Wold, tjlcndennmjj Motorways, Inc., St. Paul. Wold, Minnesota ." drove a Dodge GA-152 Hi-ton "Job-KstcJ" Truck State Oiampion, 49 out off 86 champion truck drivers choose Dodge! Champion drivers know champion trucks! The nation's stale champions . . . with proved reputations for safety records and driving skill . . . competed recently in New York at the National Truck Roadco. Given the privilege of driving any make truck, these champions selected Dodge for national competition by more than 2 to 1 over all other makes combined! In the events in which Dodge trucks participated, 6 out of 9 national winners drove Dodge "Job-Rated" trucks. The champions selected Dodge for these tough tests because of "its extra visibility, its great maneuverability, good broking, and ease of handling." So, take a tip from the men who know: drive a Dodge "job-Ruled" Truck! FI«STIROPHYintheTrsctor,Tandem-AxlcSemi- * Trailer Class was won by O. E. Chapnun, Pacific Inicrmonntain Express, Oakland. Calif. Chapman. Colorado State Champion, drove a Dodge YA-M2 .(-ton "Job-R*lt<t" Truck. SKOND TROPHY in the Tractor, Tan. dcm-Axle Semi-Trailer Class was won by Rohcrt Rudcsill, Glcruienmng Motorways, Inc., St. Paul. Rudcsill, Minnesota slate Champion, drove a Dodge YA-M2 •(•ion "Job-Kalcd" Truck. THIRD TROPHY in the Tractor, Tamlcm- Axlc Semi-Trailer Class was won by Harry \V. Pollock, Johnson Motor Lines, Inc., Baltimore. Pollock, the Maryland Slate Champion, drove a Dodge YA-H2 4-ton "job-K.aled" Truck. THIRD TROPHY In ihe Straight Truck .. ...—,.,. ,,, ,,n. i,,,,,,^,,^ IIUMV THIRD TROPHY in the Tractor, Single- Class was won by R. D. Wallace, John- Axle Semi-Trailer Class was won by son Motor l.mcs, Inc., Charlotte. Wai- Trunk Kirkpatrick, Columbia River lace, who is Nortli Carolina St.ilc Cham- Truck Co., Portland. Kirkpitrick, lh« pion, drove a Ooitgc GA-152 \y z -loa Oregon Staic Champion, drove a I)odg« lob-Raltd" Truck. JA-123 Zi/J.ton "}ob-R*l*d" Truck. BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Broadway & Chlckasawba Phone 4422 superintendent says. Supt. J. M. wooley said he plan- netl to ask the 1951 legislature for $50,000 for a dormitory addition. Wooley said 115 students now use quarters dc.sinned for 90. Puppetry Is one of tile oldest drama /onus. Burma Trial of Seagrore To Be Resumed Nov. 20 RANGOON, Burma (IP)— A special tribunal today ordered resumption of the trial of American Dr. Cordon S. Scagrave on Nov. 20 e now j, charged with aiding and comforting a rebel group occupying the border town of Namkhani, where hl« hotpltal Is located, during 1949. H* face* d«- portation U found guilty. 405 W. Main Phon. 591 Compare these with $ 35 Coats BF WE HADN'T BOUGHT BEFORE WOOL PRICES SOARED, YOU'D PAY DOLLARS MORE Because WB bought these coats months ago, you get lop quality, important styling, worm fabrics at Wards usual low price; Choose from rich all-wool twill broadcloths; gabardines, sharkskins, fleeces, tweeds, checks, and wool chinchillas. Admire th« hand-made details and careful tailoring. See how smart you'll look in a thrift-price Ward coat! Newest shades. In misses' sins. Crepes and ' Wools DRESSES YOU W GOOD TASTE, FEELS WARM ON COLD DAYS 12 98 The fabric dial's capltired and held fashion leadership (his year. Wards has a wonderful collcclion of seasonal dresses . . .smart casuals you'll live in. You'll like the fresh fashion touches . . . velveteen I rim, bripiit metal buttons, unusual pockets ami other features. Wonderful new colors. Junior and Misses' sixes.

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