The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 21, 1950
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Page 4
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TUESDAY, NOYBMBBER fl, U. S. Output of Goods, Services Within Five Per Cent of 1955 Goal -' WASHINGTON,. Nov, 21. fr Tb« nation': total output of goods ;«nd Mrvlcef it within about five •percent of a goal President Tru • man once set for 1955. And It's (rowing fast. An annual rate of 1284,300,0(10,000 upsurge from the preceding quar t«r of this year after a $14,000.000,.000 upsurge from the pvecedlng V quarter, the Commerce Department ; reported yesterday. .•Last January, President Truman ••poke of a prosperity goal of a "'1300,000,000,000 gross national pro- i duct "within five years." Gross na; tlonal product Is a term economists -use to sum up the output of all ' goods and services. The 1254,300,000,000 rate of the 'July-September period may not be as close to the President's goal as it seems at first glance, however. , Mr. Truman specified he meant $300,000,000,000 worth of goods and Mrvlces measured,by the prices prevailing last January. The gross national product has spurted $30,500,000,000 since then, but a big part of the dollar-volume gain can be attributed to price increases. The Commerce Departmest said that the swelling output, was brought about - largely by record consumer spending. Consumers went on a splurge In 1950's third quarter, toss- Ing their money on retail counters at a rate of $198,400,000,000 a year. Consumer spending shot up between the second and third quarters, the' greatest Jump ever registered In so short a period. The rest of the advance. It said, wu .attributable to an increased volume of purchases, itself produced by "fear of subsequent supply difficulties and of further price increases." ; . The Department said military spending showed no particular advance in the July-September period, and the bulk of the expansion In U. S. output was in goods for civilian use. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III.. NOT. 21. VPh~ (USDA)—Hogs 13.500; 25 to 50 lower than Monday; good «ind choice 170-200 Ibs mostly 18.0010; about 100 head 18.25; bulk 210340 . Ibs 17.85-80; heavier kinds scarce; bulk 140-160 Ibs 16.50-17.50; few 110-130 Ibs 15.00-16.00; sows 400 Iba'• down largely 16.00-17.00; few 113S; heavier sows 15.00-15; stags lS.pp-14.SO. Cattle 4000; calves 1400 vealcrs 1.00 higher; few high good and choice steers 31.80-32.75; medium to average .good 27.00-31.25; few good to low choice mixed yearlings 30.0033.00; medium largely 25.00-2Q.OO; common-and medium cows 20.00• lJO;.few low good 22.00; canners and .cutters 15.50-19.75. Meteorite Hunt Called Futile By Scientist BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEWg ObHuarhi WINSLOW, Ariz. fAP)— Search for the giant meteorite that fell in northern ' Arizona 20,000 to 50,000 years ago can oe abandoned. Dr. H. H. Ninlnger, noted authority on meteorites, believes. The scientist, who owns the meteor crater museum near here, said no huge meteorite 'exists. He believes It exploded after striking the ground leaving no single mass of material. For years scientists have been walking around, over and in the crater looking for the meteor, and, he said, all the while they were actually "walking on it" In the form of metallic dust scattered over the area. His finding is based on n study of the minute meteoric fragments found in and for 100 miles around the 4,150-fcot crater. "These little fragments, some of them only fine dust, are spherical," he said. "This Indicates they condensed from vapor— which In turn would indicate the meteorite exploded, creating the crater." Dr. Ninlnger said the mass that struck the earth undoubtedly weighed several thousand tons, but he discounted previous beliefs It may have been nearly a mile in diameter. His estimate is closer to 150 feet. A recently translated paper on a meteor that fell in Siberia in 1947 Indicates the same thing happened there, Dr. Ninlnger said, and added any meteorite more than 10 feet In diameter would probably explode upon striking the earth. Meteor crater is a major tourist attraction in northern Arizona. FLOOD (Continued from page it Sparks, Nev. However, Southern Pacific Railway crews expected to restore washed out roadbed by noon Tuesday. The Weather Bureau warned hundreds of residents In the Sacramento area that the Boiled river might go to 45 % feet. The all time high Is 44.03 feet recorded Sunday. Army engineers in San Francisco estimated California flood damage would exceed $12,000.000. . . Ranchers and livestock producers reported, heavy losses,. Including 75,000 to 100,000 turkeys ready for market. Israelis to Fish In Iceland Waters EL AVIV -tfy-Two partly Belgian and partly Israeli manned trawlers will be based this fishing season at Aberdeen, Scotland to net fish for Israel In the G'U I f stream waters near Iceland. The trawlers are of the mainly Israeli-owned Ezra Deep Sea .Plsh- tng Co. Ltd., which has promised the Israel Government to provide 3,000 tons of fish this year. The yearly fish consumption of Israel Is about 22.000 tons a year. This plays an important part In the austerity ruled, almost meatless local diet. Rites Tomorrow For Joiner Man Bcnton Camptoll DIM En Rout* to Hospital; , Wot 12-Year R M id«nt Services for i retired firmer of n tar Joiner, Ben toe C«npbeU, «1, will be conducted at 2 pjn. tomorrow at Wardell BaptUt Church. Burial will be In Ba&sett Ometery. Mr. Campbell died at 4:10 p.m. yesterday while enrouU to a Memphis hospital a««r bteomin* Ul at his home. He was born In Alabama and had lived near Joiner for the past 11 years. Mr. Campbell wu the father of tl children. A member of the Savannah, Tenn. Church of Christ, he Is survived by his wife, Mrs., Bertha Campbell; seven soni, Mark Campbell of Wilson, Arthur Campbell, Johnnie Campbell and Wess Campbell, all of near Joiner; Doyle Campbell of Baisett, Odom Campbell of Florence. Ala., and Odle Campbell of Tiptonvllle, Tenn.; four daughters, Miss Dorothy Campbell and Mrs. Ernestine Pranks of near Joiner, Mrs. Gladys Phillips of Florence, Ala.; and Mrs. May Pugh of Paragould; three brothers. Taylor Campbell of Memphis, Ray Campbell . of Tennessee and Emmelt Campbell of Mississippi; and a sister, Mrs. Lli Webb of Mississippi. Citizens Funeral Home of West Memphis Is in charge. UN (Continued from page 1) for an easing of world tensions. Russia charged that Lie's plan was dictated by the United States. Taking the rostrum to deny that accusation, the Secretary-General declared: "Something which Is not true will not become true by repetition." The Assembly's 14-natlon steering committee met briefly but postponed action on El Salvador's request that the Tibet case be added to the agenda. The committee authorized Assembly President Nasrollah Entezam of Iran to fix its next meeting date. El Salvador has maintained that the U.N. Is duty bound to give an airing to the Chinese Communist invasion of Tibet. Other delegations have shown reluctance to consider this Issue on the ground thnt Tibet's sovereignty is subject to question. Rotes Cut 72 Per Cent WASHINGTON, Nov: 21. WV- The Interstate'.Commerce Commission today .ordered an average 12 per cent reduction In railroad freight rates on new automobiles. 'Do/ior-o-Yeor' Men Back WASHINGTON", NOV. 21. (&^ President" Truman signed an executive Border today to permit the appointment of outstanding business executives to "dollar-a-year" defense posts within the government. Under the order, the head of any defense agency or department may "employ persons of outstanding experience and ability without compensation." Statistics show that alcohol is a factor fn from seven to ten per cent of ill driver and pedestrian accidents. Mrs. Laura Norris, 1325 A South 6th St., St. Louis, Mo., says doing the family washing and housework is no longer a chore. She says she can do her work In a breeze now. She thanks wonderful HADACOL for her feeling of well being. She had deficiencies of Vitamins BI, B2, Nlacln, and Iron, which HAD- ACOL contains. Here is Mrs. Noiris' exact statement: "it was such a long lime since I was -feeling 'OK' Couldn't sleep either—just roil and toss all night, I couldn't hardly do my.housework-and I was always cross and irritable. One day I heard about how other folks were b-ing helped by HADACOL. I tried HAD- ACOL,-aud after the 2nd bottle I began to feel better. I sleep like a top—in fact, I feel wonderful, thanks to marvelous HADACOL" Tes, HADACOL Is Marvelous ' in the way it has helped thousand.- of folks whose systems were deficient In Vitamins Bl, B2, Iron and Niacln. HADACOL can help you too, if you will Just give HADACOL a chance. If you are suffering from certain nervous disturbances; insomnia when due to an upset stomach, or a general rundown condition, caused by such deficiencies let HADACOL help you as it has helped others all over the country HADACOL is not a quick-acting product which gives only symptomatic rellef-HADACOL is so successful because It relieves the real cause of stomach disturbances and a general rundown condition when caused by deficiencies of Vitamin Bl, B2, Iron, and Niacin. So 11 you're troubled this way, don't keep on putting off relieving the real cause of your trouble. Remarkable Improvements are often noticed within a short- time. Get Thai Wonderful HADACOL Feeling Oo right now to, or telephone your nearest drugstore for HAD, v' .?, Utt lilklng tl toda >'- Trla ' «]« bottle costs only $1.25. Large family or hospilal size, S3 50 Refuse substitutes. There Is only the on« true and genuine HADA- COL which everyone is talking Cepyrttkl 1M», Th« LeBlanc Coiporl "MUdUsmoattt- Suqar-caneSweg ^^ w t». x ^^^^^*. SMACKIN' GOOD IATIN'1" BferKaMft " hi* syrup givn you ra«! old-pUn»itk>n •Invar ... plus FOOD IKON 0 i uo.po ° bokina P""" 1 " o Viitoi 80 " VJWP"" i BRER RABBIT SYRUP 0 ' """ Missco Pupils to Get Turkey Dinners In County's School Lunch Program FACT mn. hnirt fS?i N ri AIT M—Desp'Sj severe war damage to his church, a Korean Methodist minister holds regular services in the roofless building at Wonsan, Korea. With the church's pletely destroyed, worshippers must stand throughout service. (U. S. Navy photo Mississippi County pupils who _ •ail themselves of the school lunch programs carried out in the various chool districts will get a real Thanksgiving-style meal this week or next—depending on the observ- ince of the holiaay in each district. John Mayes, county school super- Isor, said today that 7,400 pounds f turkeys have been received for he school lunch program. . This was accompanied by 89 six-can ases of cranberry sauce. 4.325 sounds of beans and a truckload f potatoes. Some school districts—like \3 Slytheville District—will obse .-e Thanksgiving Thursday, in these districts .the turkey will be served Wednesday, other districts will ob- erve Thanksgiving Nov. 30. The decision Is up to theivarloiis'school uperintendents and school -boards. Arithmetically, there will b e :early a pound of turkey on hand or each student participating in he school lunch program. There ire 7,944 pupils now being led daily n the county's school lunchrooms. Such lood shipments are distributed according to the number of hildren enrolled In each school. WAR Continued rrcm Page 1 • adverse winter conditions. To the east, the South Korean Inpltal Division pushed ten miles along the coast, capturing chu- chon-hu]ang. This put the division iust 86 miles from the soviet border. fn the Tumen area of Manchuria, leyond the northernmost tip of Korea. North Korean units were reported to be reorganizing and recruiting to slip back Into Korea again On the northwest front, the Reds were said to be building up theii- strongest defense lines between Hul- chon and Anjang. Here they were fortifying mountain peaks from which they could dominate arteries eadlng to the border. A possible rift in one section of U.N. ranks has been avoided. The commander of 1.200 Fillntno troops who protested against the manner in which his force was being used io guard supply lines has been relieved of hlK command, reliable sources reported. He has been ordered to return to Manila. Pcipmi* radio still talked confidently. It said Chinese "volunteers" In the Korean War were "beginning to check the flames of American aggression." It snid the US s beginning to realize that some Jaycees, Moose Lodge To Give Thanksgiving Dinner for Youngsters The Blythcville Junior chamber of Commerce and Blythcville Lodge No. 1507 of the Loyal Order ol Moose will give a Thanksgiving dinner for so children at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Jaycee clubhouse on North Second Street. Attendance at the dinner will be by invitation only, committee chairmen in charge of the project said. This dinner replaces the Halloween party planned for youngsters last month but cancelled when it conflicted with) a similar : event already" scheduled. ' ':":•• Bill stovall is chairman of the Jaycee committee in charge of the dinner and Frank Nelson is head of the Moose committee. Belgians to Korea BRUSSELS, Nov. 21. (AP)—The Belgian battalion of volunteers for Korea of about 900 men is to leave Belgium for Kjrea by mid-December. It was announced today. thousands of their troops are nol enough to conquev Korea—still less oppose 475.000,000 Chinese." Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 Jap War Official Paroled TOKYO, Nov. 21. <AP)--Japan's wartime foreign minister, Mamoru Shigemitsu, was released on .parole from a seven-year prison term tot'.iy despite Russia's strenuous objections. Shigemitsu was convicted at the Tojo trial in 1948 War-lannchiug Premier Hidcki'Tojo was convicted and hanged. The Philippine Islands were named in honor of Prince Philip, later Philip H of Spain. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Last Times Today "Union Station" Nancy Olson William Hold en Wednesday & Thursday "County Fair" jRory Calhoun Jane Nigh Warner News A Shorls rri/« Tuesday Kid Dynamite" East Side Kids Wednesday & Thursday Tl IV I *ttfl The Big Lift Montgomery Clift FRIGIDAIRE "Thrifty-30" Electric Range houwhold nng* • Cooki mora fo«d Mn cv , •ll-porc» Wtllw Cosh Price - - $178.75 Adams Appliance Co., Inc. .T. W. ADAMS, Mgr. 206-208 W. Main ph(me , THEATRE OSCEOLA YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Tuesday Bargain Nile All Tickets 15e DONftARRY ROBERT LOWERY Wednesday & Thursday CORRECTION Swifts, Reel foot, Armours HAMS Advertised Erroneously Monday at 39c Ib. Should Have Been 55c Lb. V Tuesday Bargain Nile All Tickets 15c "It Happens Every Spring" Ray Milland Jean Peters Paul Douglas Wednesday & Thursday "Here Come the Coeds" BUD ABBOTT LOU COSTELLO 'jood Entertainment Everyday Open Week Days 6:45 Show SI arts 7:00 Saturdays & Sundays 11" Tuesday & Wednesday —Plus— JOHNNY* sfflaiiffiSufSuiS* JOHNNY WEISSMULLER u Jungle Jim Cartoon & Latest News It's new kind ot role fot Rooneyl SHOW STARTS 7:00 P.M. TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY Double Feature Program First Showing in Blytheville THIS SIDE .OFTHE LAW UOM W«ON[R HOI. VniECIIllNOflHS'KENTSMini Mm- ROBERT DDUfiUS WiWB HOi I r«£5ENr I YEARS S BEFORE YOUR EYES, FUU_l_tNGTH FEATURE ARTHUR GODFREY IIUILi K1ML1! t 11 I !!• JMIIttTi IU1EIIJILI • linw rMfl KUt • PJU IU*U * IM MUSH ALSO 2 REEL COMEDY SKYLINE Blytheville's Family Drive-in Movie TUES-WED.-THUR. TWO TERRIFIC HITS • — —. V Recommended for Adults Only "BLACK MARKET BABIES" fLUS "DILLINGER" PLUS COLOR CARTOON

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