The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 21, 1950
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Page 6
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PACE OX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.V COURIER NEWS Wolfcalls, To Women BT BAM AS A BRINES '(For Hal' Boyle) WITH U.S. TROOPS IN KOREA (OP)—A woman should go to war. It can mike her feel lo to 12 , yeara younger. And she can come away feeling pleasantly spoiled. A woman u «n oddity—and apparently a pleasant one — to the loot aoldier going up to the front, •he may look like a potato sack tied in the middle. But if she wears bright lipstick »nd a big smile, the wolf calli and whistles from 18 and XI year old men will make her feel like a real life pin-up girl. And it doesn't hurt her vanity- even it she should have to run lor miles around tables to keep away from colonel* with glints In their eyes. But there Is another side of It, too. Instead of making her leel 10 years younger, war can make her feel M years older. She rides In a jeep slithering al five miles an hour through a muti- sheathed arod. It's lined on both jides by infantrymen. She can tell they are weary by the way their backs are bent. As they plod along through the mud, some are bent more than others, depending on the burden they'carry. It may be a new 3.5 inch bazooza, a box of ammunition, a machlnegun, or a mortar base plate. Guilty Feellnj She feels ashamed riding In the jeep while they slog along on loot. She hunches her shoulders and pulls down her helmet. She looks at the soldiers out of the corner oj her eyes, not daring to look them square in the face. Her Jeep gathers speed as It leaves, the infantry behind and she »its upright again. -The jeep takes her to ft town which has just been knocked out by artillery and air strikes. She was colrl. But now she Is irarmed by.the heal from the burning houses and smouldering rubble. She is comforted by the thought there Is no enemy alive here—unless he could live in hell. With this thought In nilnd, she decides to look her womanly best when;she passes the infantry again on the return trip. She redoes her lips, pushes off her helmet and lets her hair blow in the breeze. This time the Infantrymen see her, all right. She knows it. At first they don't believe it. Then (mile* break the crusts of dirt around the corners of their mouths. They .whistle and wise crack—real American style. '"Hey, a women! And she's a woman! And she's'white, too." "Say, baby, what were you doing up there, anyway? Trying to get killed or something?" •She yells back, and then: f "Hey, what the hell kind of an • rmy is this getting to be? Do we get women, too?" 1 r "Hey, baby, wanta share my dinner, with me?" calls another, wav- trur • can of beans. "Hey, baby, what's it like up forward?" 8h» wants to get out and talk lo them. She wants so much to march with them. She wants to do something to help lighten their burdens. But »he can't. She just laughs »t their jokes^ wise cracks back at them, hopes they don't see the tears streaming down her face, and feels truly young again. Whistles a Thrill on Korean War Front Eisenhower Buys Permanent Home Near Gettysburg PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21. (/Py— Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower has bought a 200-acre farm near historic Gettysburg, pa., and will make it his permanent family home it w«s disclosed today. Attorney Richard A. Brown said that he and John c. Bream, a real estate dealer, closed the deal last week. The property is a dairy and general farm, with a nine-room house three miles south of Gettysburg it has a good view of the Civil War battlefield. General Eisenhower was born In Denison, Texas, but his family has Us rootj in Pennsylvania. At Eliza- bethvllle, near Harrisburg, is tlie old Eisenhower homestead, bulk a °°« l l»«0 and the birthplace and childhood home of the general's father, David J. Eisenhower. ELECTRICAL POWER MORE ALUMINUM FOR REARMAMENT—Newschart above shows bow power companies intend to feed (he great aluminum industry expansion being planned by Uncle Sam. Over nine million more kilowatts generating capacity will bo needed tO'handle the growth program as well as similar ones in other industries. Civilian consumers of aluminum will not'benefit, however. The National Production Authority has just ordered a 35 per cent cutback on aluminum for civilhm use, effective Jan. 1. Election Results Leave Labor Baffled But Not Discouraged WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. (If,— Five top labor leaders Indicated today labor is baffled, but not discouraged, by the reverses some of its candidates suffered in the Sjov. 1 election. Their views were published in a copyrighted article In the magazine U. S. News and World Report. William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, was quoted as saying he suspects some "undercover influence" played a part In the big winning majority piled up by Senator Taft (R-Ohio), who had been tht No. 1 target of most labor unions in the election campaign. Green conceded Tafl must have received "the support of a substantial percentage of the workers In Ohio." dfe said the AFT, Is trying to find out why. The magazine quoted George M. Harrison, president of the AFL Railway Clerks Union, a s saying he believes Taft won with "the support of a powerful coalition of "Democratic reactionaries and the Republican crowd, pulling together." Harrison contended Ohio's Democratic Governor Frank. J. Lausche "never did do anything "for Ferguson (Democratic Senatorial Nominee Joseph T. Ferguson), and I think Lausche and his political machine went down the line for Taft." Jack Kroll. director of the CIO Political Action Committee, was quoted as holding that many of .he Republican voters, 'including Taft, "were Just as much mystified as we were" by the size of the Republican margins. Kroll said he thought the vigor of labor's efforts to get out a big vote for its candidates caused the Republicans to redouble their efforts, and (hat this was one o[ many factors in the results. Joseph D. Kccnan. director of Labor's League for Political Education (AFL). said developments in the Korean War caused an eleventh hours swing to the Republicans that "made a hell of a difference." "I think there has been some pretty clear evidence of the fact that there was a change from Wednesday until Sunday in some of those marginal areas, especially in Utah and in Colorado and In Illinois." the magazine quoted him. James. B. Carey, secretary-treasurer of the CIO. suggested that the Democratic Administration's programs were not "properly defended" and that "the vote was based on a great deal of misinformation." Arkansas Gazette Pays 8 Strikers More Than $3,000 LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 20. (;P>— The Arkansas Gazette has paid, eight striking employes, who sued for alleged overtime pay. a total or 53,117,64 In settlement of the suit. Another $1,000 as fee for the strikers' attorney was added in a settlement, approved in U. S. District Court here. The plaintiffs were circulation department employes, who alleged they had been required to work beyond the 40 hours weekly fixed In the wage-hour act without overtime compensation. The Gazette denied allegations, but agreed to the settlement to obtain dismissal of the suit. Circulation and news room em- ployes, whp~~ire members of the CIO ArkarTsas. Neivspaper Guild, have been on strike against the Gazette since last December. Reuther to Memphis MEMPHIS. Nov. 21. (if)— Walter P. Reuther. president of the CIO United Automobile Workers, will make a public address here Dec. 16. Tlie 10 Memphis UAW locals and the Jackson. Tenn., local will be hosto. TUESDAY, NOVEMBBER 21, I960 Gadget Gives Action At People Detector CHICAGO —(/Pj— A new people- detector can give you one - man shows in store windows, watch the baby, guard safes, or open doors. It goes Into - action if anyone comes within • few feet of it, and can be rigged for various duties. The detector consists of a long wire, finer than a human hair. A tiny electric current runs through it. Let a person approach 'close enough, and the current Increasss, tripping switches to operate lights motors, or to ring alarms. The detector, properly called the Electron- O-Switeh, was developed by E. R. Skaggs, A. J. Hoehn and V. H. Disney of the Armour Research Foundation of the Illinois Institute of Technology. Residents to Aid Revision of Bible Three BlythevUlo church leaders have accepted positions with the speaker's bureau for the Revised Standard Version Bible Observance to be held Sept. 20 to Oct. 5, 1952. They are the Rev. Roy I. Bagley. pastor of the First Methodist Church; the Rev. Lester D. Stnib- har, pastor of the First Christian Too Doggone Much Excitement For Family Dog, He Vamooses SOUTH BEND, IP.d., Nov. 31. (/Tj» —The television anten'na on Ernest Kolesiak's house fell across a 27,000- volt power line yesterday wllh these results: The plumbii.g began throwing off sparks and pipes melted uound tee kitchen sink. Mrs. Kolcslak, necling potatoes, found her spectacles speckled with molten metal. Balls of fire bounced up and down on the roof with thunderous explosions. ' ; The high voltage burned out the television set and blew off one of the knobs before the Indiana »nd Michigan Electric Compiny shut off the power. The telephone burned out. A glove lying in the yard burst into flames. The house was scorched In three places where wires passed through the walls. Kolesiak, who was trying lo tighten the antenna guy wires, was only slightly burned. , The family dog ran off. He was found, but refuses to go home. Church; and Oeorge D. Hollis. Harrison Htgli School principal. An entire revised standard version of the Bible Is to be published 1 at, that time. The meeting will be held In Chicago. Britain, Argentina, Chile Agree to Keep Warships from Antarctic LONDON. Nov. 20'. M'j—Britain. Argentina and Chile have agreed to keep their warships away from disputed Antarctic territories during the coming summer (here, A foreign office uinouncement said the three government* have swapped notes lo th»t effect "to avoid any misunderstanding In Antarctic which "may »ffect (their) friendly relations." The txchant* continues a two-ynr-old arreemcot to avoid the 1'' of Incident*. Both Argentina and Chile hare lone disputed British eltlmi to th* Falkland Island* in the Antarctic. FORD WITH FORD&trfATIC DRIVE LET'S TALK TURKEY- It's Even Better With Wine To brlni oul the Ml, uux-.knt Barer of rout torkej »r ehiek- en, try basllni it with wine. J«t mix K cap ef warm SauUrne or Khine wine with '/. eep melled Duller . . . and ipoon over the bird while it reuU. Then tern the remjOnlaj wine wllh yo*r dinner. Roma Saulerne fifth, 97c. , Taylor Saulerne fifth, $1.75. Cook's Rhine fifth, $1.22 FOSTER'S BROADWAY LIQUOR STORE The oyster is the most valuable product of this country's fisheries, with salmon second. PAYING FANCY PRICES FOR GOOD WHISKEY? HER HEIRS FOUND-The most famous and involved inheritance litigation in American history seemed sctllcd as heirs to the $17,000,000 fortune lc(t by fmifl heiress Mrs. Henrietta E. Gvrelt of Philadelphia were named by a court examiner. Sow* 40,000 persons had claimed it. Tht 20-year search tor heirs ttvdtd with the naming of Mrs. COKstinot Kletschmar Mock, of CUc*(o, *nd Wilson Primm Kr*iicJinwr, of Greenville, Miss., »« h«ln, Pennsylvania and fcd- «r«4 lovtrnmcnt taxes will con• mmt met at toe •HDC/. doesn't ve lo be expensive, anl proof? Look at t| 1e low, Ion price of \\ Whiskey. Then taste iis rlclidous country.style flavor—H> niilil mellow you'll «ish you'rl tilkcn-finooih ilkerj long, long ago. »« ««r. m dim nutm stum .111 »uifru«iitti).,imii.tii»iMm. 406 W. Main Phone 591 8.98 Robe Savings at Wards! RAYON QUILT-.GAY WITH SEQUINS One of th« prerh'erf we've mn—at • pric« that •pelli reol loving! lo you I Soft, downy-warm wMi a contrasting lining, plu< a gift-gay M qum enervated pocket. Assorted jewel-like colon. 12 to 20. FLUFFY CHENILLES ARE FAVORITES We bough* earty_now pan AM tovinoi onto yowl Thick, fluffy, warm, waihabh—MWM w* wraty wh her heart. Full *rH garlanded wffli muKcofered overlay design*. White and color*. Sizee 12 to 20. 8 98 4 98 NEW GIFT SUPS O98 A find at Ittit low price I Newe«t, prettied »tylw trimmed with appliqu**, embroidery, lace, nylon. White, pastels. 34-40. TRICOT PANTIES I oo For Her Leisure! POPULAR PRICE FAVORITES Warm fell evsretls or lustrous rayon satin d'oisoys in blue. Bolh have long-wearing, semi-stiff leather soles. Sizes from 4 to 9. PRACTICAL CAPESKIN MOCS Trufy InousrrfM gift [ Run-proof briefi and flare*, all trimmed wrfh oppfiqum, val-type lace, nykm net I White, pink, blue, black. All size*. So soft and comfortable . . . a favorite style wilh women everywhere! Blue, wirh padded leather soles, plaid lining. Sizes from 4 to 9. SEE THESE SLIP-ONS, TOO! For W prettiest rob*( O" She's sure to like ihese I Of lustrous royon satin tn black, highlighted by colorful embroidery. Semi-stiff leather soles. 4 to fc CAROL BRENT NYLONS 3 PAIRS FOR *^ 45 Save on 3 pairs 1 15 denier, 5\ gouge for day-long wear. First quality, fufl fa«hion«d with narrow warm. New Aadet, 8Vi-10V£

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