SIGHT BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COTJBIER NEWB SATURDAY, APRIL S, Heart Attack WferenGet l« « I lurvfvon of Pfftt Attack Givt n fetter Chanct CHICAGO (AP) — Good news lor sufferers from one of the worst forms of "heart at- teek** was related today to the annual meeting of the American Heart Assn. Dr. Louis N. Kate of Michael Reese Hospital. Chicago, reported evideaoe that life- expectancy for people who survive an initial attack of "myocardial infarction" is longer, on the average, than lias previously been believed, even •tough such people may have sub- •qeuent attacks. Myocardial infarction involves the "death" of an area of heart muscle as a result of loss of blood supply to that area. The loss of blood supply is, in turn, due to a clot in the "blood vessel supplying the area. •Khe doctor also said that a study by himself and two associates- Doctors David R- Cole and Evelyn B. Singian— -showed that among the group of patients they studied, almost two out of three who survived an initial attack were able to return to moderate or complete activity, at least for a time. Records Studied He said records were studied on 460 patients who suffered their first attack sometime during the decade 1932-1942. Among these, 285 survived that first attack. The "follow up" studies were done on these 365 until death, or, in the case of survivors, until 1952 when the study ended. Of the 285. two-thirds were found to have lived over five years, two- liftfas over 10 years and one-tenth ever 15 years. At the end of the study, 89 of the 285 were still alive and they had lived 14 years on the average. Most of the deaths were due to heart disease. Dr. Eatz, in his prepared report, did not specifically state what .the previous estimates of life, expectancy for such cases were, but he declared in summing up his re'port: "The life expectancy following l«covery from the first attack of BUBDETTE SENIORS REHEARSE — Shirley Bevill, Emma Perkins .Jimmy Epperson, Peggy Lloyd, Billy Lutes and Jack McDermott go through one of many trying situations in Burdette senior class play, "Everything Happens to Us." Public will view play Friday night at 7:30. Other cast members are James Crosskno, Billy Garner, Mary Sue Thornton, Russell Eubanks, Jeannette Garrett and Bobbie Yancey. Nelta Sue Jackson is director and Mrs. Hilton Stephenson is class sponsor. (Courier News Photo) myocardial infarction is "better tban had previously been reported." IT'S NEW—This is the new- type master specialist chevron tor the U. S. Army. It made ite debut with American troops stationed in Trieste. State Highway Revenues: $387 Million LITTLE ROCK Lf> — Arkansas collected $38,743,644 in highway revenues during the 1953-54 bond year, but less than half of it was reserved for state highway construction and maintenance. More than 21 millions was used in collection costs, debt service, county and city turnback funds and refunds for agricultural gasoline. The State Finance Department said revenue collected during the bond year which ended Wednesday was $1,630,993 higher than the pre- ceeding year and the highest total collection on record. Highway revenues were corn- piled on the bond year plan for the first time in 1942, when the total was $17,652,813. The 6V2 per gallon gasoline 1 tax brought in $2-9,144,797 this year, compared to $27,978,791 last year. Motor vehicle licese fees paid $9,399,649 compared to $8,940.649 the previous year. Fees from the automobile license division (such as title registrations, chauffeurs licenses, etc) refunded $199,3£3, compared to $193,109. Of the total, $17,534,644 Was reserved for highway spending. The remainder was distributed as follows: $1,185,536, collection costs. $12,250,000, debt service to pay principal and interest on borrowed money to build highways. $5,631,380 distributed to counties for county road systems. One million, municipalities. $1,875,000, refunds for taxes paid on gasoline used exclusively for farm purposes. PRICES Continued from Page 1) ing Massachusetts' 123-mile 240- construction will start in the fall. But the picture was bv no means one of unrelieved oDtimiSm. Retail sales took an unseasonable drop attributed by Dun & Bradstreet to unseasonably cold weather, the late Easter shopping season, and a holding back of purchases in the past week awaiting MCCARTHY (Continued from Pa^e 1) he would be considered. The ruling last night was that he had too little experience to assignment. Yesterday's qualify for special developments thus touched on virtually every major ramification of the resounding row between the Wisconsin senator and civilian officials of the Army, beginning with the Peress case which Obituaries , the excise tax cuts of Thursday. | initiated its most violent phase. For the week ended Wednesday, Dun & Bradstreet estimated retail sales to be four to eight per cent lower than a year ago when Easter fell on April 5. This year Horse Hitches Return CHICO, Calif. (#)—-Remember the old iron hitching posts of the horse and buggy days?. Many of the older homes still have them. Owners of new homes are buying the posts and installing them on their curbs — no one knows just why. Easter is April 18, and merchants predict the traditional Easter rush plus lowered prices resulting from the excise tax cuts will bring a sales boom. The Dun & Bradstreet report was for the week that ended the day before the tax cuts went into effect. Since then, spot surveys bring reports from some merchants of a noticeable pickup in sales of items on which taxes were reduced although, as one put it, "they aren't breaking the .doors down." The reductions in retail excise taxes, such as those on luggage, jewelry and furs, were effective immediately. There was some delay in many cases on retail price reductions on items such as home appliances on which the tax is at manufacturers' level. A lowering of federal support prices for butter brought price cuts of five to 10 cents a pound around the country. But wholesale food prices, as measured by Dun &Bradstreet, climbed to a new alltime high and to 17.4 per cent above a year ago. The unemployment picture also remained clouded, although the decline in jobs appeared to be leveling off. The Census Bureau said unemployment in March reached 3,725, 00(f for a gain of 54,000 over February. Among other economic indicators freight carloadings declined slightly, soft coal and crude oil production both were down a little, and electric power output dropped fractionally. LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING COLD STORAGE FOR FURS, WOOLENS AND BLANKETS 4474 PHONES .4475 ^NU-WA " LAUNDRY^^LEANER— We Give Eagle Stamps NEW LOGIC - Berlin's neu look in men's clothing means that the German male will gel more attention if they start w*artaf thit suit. Called the "Bonn ftuM," it has a loose- AMtfif ytUow cord-v*h-*t shirt •nd tbrM quarter length pop- Uo trousers in .jblack and gray broad strip*!. for the COURIER NEWS in Osceola, call BILLY BEALL, 567-M WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Eula Joyce Fraker, Pltf. vs. . No. 12,640 Daniel LeRoy Fraker Dft. The defendant, Daniel LeRoy Fraker, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Eula Joyce Fraker. Dated this 19th day of March, 1954. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D.C. SEAL Guy Walls, Atty for Pltf. Ed B. Cooke, Atty. Ad. Lit. 3/20-27-4/3-10 Rites Conducted For Mrs. Dawson Services for Mrs. Fannie Bell Dawson, who died yesterday at her home in Paragould, were conducted today at 2 p.m. at the Church of Christ at Paragould by the Rev. Emmett Smith, assisted by the Rev. Henderson. Burail was in Linwood Cemetery at Paragould with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Dawson, 79, was bom in Tennessee and lived in BlytheviUe all her life until moving to Paragould , several years ago. She is survived by four sons, Arthur, and Elmer Dawson, both of Paragould, Clarence Dawson of Walcott and Wilson Dawson of Blythe- vile; two daughters, Mrs. Lilly Miller and Mrs- Ida Mae Brown, both of St. Louis, Mo.; four brothers, Luther McMenus of Memphis, Jim McMenus of St. Louis and Will and Lem McMenus, both of Trimble, Tenn. Rites Tomorrow For A. J. Londrum WILSON — Services for A. J. Landrum will be conducted at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow at Wilson's First Baptist Church by the Rev. D. B. Bledsoe with burial in Jackson, Tenn. Pallbearers are to include R. E. Lee Wilson, HI, George Brewer, Maury Upton, D. D. Cash, Gilbert Wiley and Dwight Anderson. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Will Ella Landrum; and three sisters, Mrs. Tommy Grace, Gladstone, Conn., Mrs. Ethel Powell, Havre de Gravce, Md., and Mrs. George Stevenson, St. Louis. Dog Gets Buffer WAKEFIELD, Mass, (ft— Amber, a 5-year-old collie, is bringing home the butter and her owners are worried. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Drinkwater. say they have no idea where she gets the butter packages she frequently brings home. They have alerted police. The average adult eats h i s weight in food every six to eight weeks. Ike Begins Work On TV Speech By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH THURMONT, Md. (B—President Eisenhower chose the seclusion of his Catoctin Mountain lodge for work today on the television and radio speech he will make to the nation Monday night. Eisenhower brought along from Washington 'a preliminary draft of the address, which will deal—the White House said—with the "concerns" the American people have o international and domestic problems, including Communist activities in the United States. The President, Mrs-. Eisenhower, her mother ,Mrs. John S. Doud, and a few friends arrived at Camp David in the Catoctin National Park late yesterday after a drive from the White House by way of Gettysburg, Pa. Visited Gettysburg The Eisenhowers stopped at the historic Gettysburg battlefield 45 minutes to look at the progress on renovation of their farm home. Thsy plan to live there when the President leaves office, and to spend occasional weekends there remodeling is completed. "About two more months and we'll have quite a house here," Eisenhower remarked with obvious pleasure as he inspected the construction job. . Eisenhower noted with satisfaction that the workmen had salvaged sturdy oak beams from a section of the house built about 1770, and were using them as permanent ceiling supports in the new housing his den. Also moved into the den from the original dwelling was an old brick fireplace with a built-in oven The President and his party plan to return to Washington tomorrow evening. LITTLt UZ— If you give some people on inch, it won't be long before you'd like to flive them a foot, COHEN (Continued from Page 1) falo Creek under Little River at Riverdale, Ark. He was a member of numerous engineering organizations and served for several terms on the board of Associated General Contractors of America. Survivors, other than his son, include his wife, Mrs. Luba Tutor Cohen; and a brother, Jack Cohen, and two sisters, all of New York. . Services are to be conducted at 1 p.m. Monday in National Funeral Home Chapel in Memphis, by Dr. Alfred Vise. WE BUY USED FURNITURE PHONE 3122 Wade Furn. Co. WHITE SHOULDERS The Perfect Fragrance For Your Easter Parade! The Gift Shop ON MAIN PIGS WITH APPEAL! Ole Hickory Inn 707 W. Chickasawba OPENING SOON! Ray's Floor Center 107 E. MAIN We Will feature a Complete Line of Floor Covering — All Types Resilient — TILES, LINOLEUM, CARPET WALL COVERING (Watch For Opening Date) WARNING ORDER Victoria Saliba is warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty days after the date hereof, to answer a complaint filed against her in said court by George M. Lee and Marcus Evrard, as trustee. Dated this 26th day of March, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By VIRGINIA WALTERS. D.C. Marcue Evrard, Atty. for Pltfs. Jesse Taylor, Atty. Ad Litem. 3/27-4/3-10-17 Supply Base For Support Price Urged PALM BEACH, Fla. (^—Cotton price supports based on supply as as parity are recommended by C. C. Hohenburg of Selma, Ala., president of the Atlantic Cotton Association. "We can ill ailord to continue to pile up huge surpluses at the frightening rates of the past two years," he said yesterday at the association's 31st annual convention. "Farmers can ill afford to give up markets or lost opportunities for cotton markets when there is a bright future on the horizon. I am confident that consumption of cotton can be expanded instead of restricted if our course is true.'* He told some 300 cotton men from. Alamaba, Georgia, North and South Carolina, Virginia and Florida that they would have to decide between: 1. High level inflexible price supports without crippling acreage restrictions. 2. High level mnexible price supports with acreage restriction sufficient to prevent prolonged surpluses. 3. Flexible price supports with no guarantees except at disaster levels. 4. Flexible price supports determined by supply as well as pariiy, but with minimums set to prevent precipitous declines in farm buying power. INLAID LINOLEUM New Lower Prices Armstrong Standard inlaid $2.75 Cementing and laying .... $ .75 Total (Sq. Yd.) .... $3.50 Hubbard & Son Furn. Phone 4409 SHOVTIT The BIGGEST selling job in town Here in the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in th« narket for what you have to offer. They read Four message because thew want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent , or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADSl Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paptr when ads must bo placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYIHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Only DAYS LEFT! To Get Your BEAUTYREST MATTRESS or BOX SPRINGS $5 DELIVERS m I a Week Pays for it! (No Carrying Charge) HUBBARD & SON Furniture & Appliances It Takes Only 1 Day . . . For Us To Do Your Roll Film! We Also Specialize In • Wedding Photos • Graduation Photos • Personalized Photos BEE GEE PHOTO SERVICE 106 S. First St. — Phone 8637 Complete Photo Supplies BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W.Main Phone 3647 ATTENTION GARDENERS Wt Have Fresh Plants—Bulk and Package Garden Seed. Dealer For Funk's G-Hybrid Seed Corn BYRUM'S IMPLEMENT, HARDWARE 114 E. Main AND SEED CO 118 E. Main FOR SALE COTTON PLANTING SEED Arkansas State Certified blue ta* Grade A 1952 Crop. Germination 88%. DPL 15, first year from breeder. Machine delinted, Scre- san treated by Slurry method. Sacked in new printed burlap bag*. Less than 1 ton ...................................... $100 11 to 50 tons ......................................... $ 95 Over 52 tons ......................................... $$J (AH price* FOB Driver) Phone 2613, Wilson, Ark. LOWRANC* DRIVER, ARK.
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