The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1954 · Page 3
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April 6, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 6, 1954
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAOI Sen. Johnson Not Considering Governor's Race Colorado Solon Planning to Retire From Senate Position WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Edwin C. Johnson CD- Colo) said today he is "not taking seriously yet" a move to draft him into the race for the Democratic nomination for governor in Colorado. Johnson recently announced he would not be a candidate for reelection. His decision was generally regarded as a blow to Democratic hopes of winning Senate control in the November elections. The veteran Colorado senator said in an interview that some of his friends are "getting excited" about drafting him for the state race but he added that "they'll cool off later." Johnson apparently means to stick to his decision not to seek the Senate seat but there was in his statement at least an indication he will think about remaining in politics at the state level. Demos Confident If they can get a proved vote- getter like Johnson on their ticket, national Democratic leaders will feel better .about the Colorado senate race, and about their over-all chances of picking up the net of one seat they would need to gain undisputed control of the - Senate. That possibility brightened in the view of many Democrats when former Vice President Alben W. Barkley announced he would go after the Democratic senatorial nomination in Kentucky. In other Senate races, Democrats apparently believe their chances have improved to re-elect Sen. Douglas (D-I11). And in Ohio the minority party thinks it has about the best available candidate in Democratic Sen. Burke td"- buck •what is normally an off-year trend to the Republicans. Senators Gillette (D-Iowa), Murray (D-Mont) and Hunt (D-Wyo) are viewed as strong candidates for re-election and Democratic leaders say they aren't worrying' much about returning Sen. Humphrey of Minnesota. Expensive Promotion AINSWOBTH, Neb. (ff) — The Rogers Grain and Feed Co. store here figured some more customers might show up if an offer of 10 free chicks were made to all comers- They came all right—4,350 of them. It cost the store 43400 chicks. Bird Loses Tongue LEOMINSTER, Mass. (I?)— Pitou, it bilingual parakeet who flew away The Nation's Business Midwest Livestock Men See 50,000 Gathei Dance Festival DALLAS UP>—Fifty thousand of "''t 1 iru-ncilU'st people in the country are gathering in Dallas to (One of a S«rieg) By SAM DAWSON KANSAS CITY (AP) — Americans may be crying about tight food supplies in the next year or so rather than about fool surpluses as at present. And meat prices seem more UKeiy to go up than down this year. If there should be a sharp their earlier excesses, that the cattle population is no longer growing— but the human population is. That is the view today of some livestock men in this city, one of the nation's historic gateways between the East and the West, and j-^^j *»*«4ow i^«,« «»,, ~~+i .»»..«. — j distribution center for a lot of cat- meat should increase steadily in tie from Western ranchlands. the next year or so, but that the economic drop (which few expecn and a consequent slash in the The view goes contrary to much of the thinking elsewhere in the nation. There stress is laid on huge stores of butter, cheese and dried milk, wheat and corn under gov- ment price support 1 cans. In industrial centers consumers feel that food prices are artifically high because surpluses aren't allowed to reach the grocery or butcher shop. Livestockmen, however, argue another way. They say that their industry already has wiped out i supply will be fairly constant. Hence, they argue, prices have only one way to go now that they've been trimmed from the peak—and that is up. That bad news for meat eaters is tempered by one thing: Both sides—those who point to those who contend that present conditions hold the sees of a potential shortage—admit that two factors CHICAGO (£>}—A flash of memory and a persistent wife yesterday enabled Herbert Livermore, 35, to recover his automobile which NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the States of Arkansas for a permit to sell and dispense beer at retail on the premises described as: 1601 W. Rose, Blytheville, Mississippi County, Arkansas. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that^ the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquors. Application is for permit to be issued for operation beginning on the 5th day of April, 1954, and to expire on the 30th day of June, 1954. JOHN ALSUP, Applicant. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 5th day of April, 1954. SEAL ELIZABETH MASON, Notary Public. My Commission expires: April 26, 1954. 4/6/54 six weeks ago, is back home today. But he seems to have forgotten the 75 Aench and English words he used to know. Owner Alfred Mercier says all he does now is imitate the calls of other birds. he had been m .ble to find since Feb. 25. On that date, a police squad car stopped him for driving without lights. Livermore said he admitted to "a coupLe of drinks" and the policemen -parked his car, wrote the location on the back of his driver's license, gave him. the keys, and put him on a bus for home. Livermore lost the driver's license, couldn't remember the car's location and couldn't find the policeman who parked the car. But he remembered the number 300 had some connection with the incident. In a borrowed automobile, his wife, Wanda, 31. combed the 300 blocks of Chicago streets and Monday she found it in front of 310 S. Green St., a short distance west of the loop. Cut Hearing Aid Battery Costs! Save! There ire no "B" batteries to buy or replace in the new ALL-TRANSISTOR, ALL-MAGNETIC RADIOEAR Can its for • demonstration of the tim»- tested hearing t\4 that everyone wants. • HEARING SERVICE • 1327 Sterick Bldg, Memphis J. C. Cowen, Mgr. Represented by MRS. H. L. HARP 910 Walnut Blytheville They insist that the demand for i American standard of living and „ of eating, then the demand for meat could be sharply cut. And prices would tend lower—a boon to consumers lucky enough to still have folding money. 2. If Weather Factor the drought which uiuu-c. rf their feet match enthusiasm. 15 hours a day. They're coming for the three-day National yqiwre Dance Festival suu-uiiK Thursday. The 50.000 danc- ' s i's. callers and musicians the festival's; boosters say will be here nuke u the biggest ever held. I">ai'.r:nR will go on continuously y a.m. until midnight in the 75.000-sqiuire-foot Building at State Fair Park. There win be clinics for square «.t:ia> musicians and callers and a 1'arade of states. \ The shindig is sponsored by the has i Da!!;>s Junior Chamber of Com- plagued the cattleman should continue, and range conditions grow worse, herds would be cut back and many head of cattle rushed iord thinks lots of people like Si;i:,uv dancing because "it'.s the bos', friendship maker in America I rnerce. Profits go to crippled and ! ''inderprivileged children. j Lee Bedford Dr. of Dallas, festi- ;Vu! chairman, said there are 30 to market—cutting prices. But the ; million square dancers in the na- cattle still on the range would be • tion today, that square dance clubs scrawny, yielding fewer pounds for have popped up from coast to the butcher to sell. This in time j <" could send meat prices higher- j also supporting- the contention that meat eaters still had money to spend. A bad crop year, too, could whittle down government held stocks of grain, built up when the ! R(>ad Courier News Classified Ads nation was having a run of bumper crop years. But barring either -a sharp business drop or a searing drought. livestock men here contend that the industry already has made it^ post-Korea adjustment, has seen the worst of the price declines. should level off now, and be ready Rattlesnake Roundup Starts This Sunday OKJEENE. Okla. WH—-Thrill-bent hunters will match wits Sunday with deadly ratttesnukes in the annual Okcene Rattier Roundup— all for a piddling 50 cents a pound. That's the current rate for rattlesnake meat on the hoof—alive and wriggling. i For thrills, many claim* it's hard j to beat—stalking sometimes vicious ; rattlers using nothing more than I a forked stick or a pair of tongs, j Sponsors of the hunt claim, "any one can do it." They bill it, as "a new sport for the average man.' Thrill seekers from all over the nation will stalk the hills in groups, routing rattlers from their winter sleeping grounds. Some still are sleepy, others surprisingly active and vicious. Rattlesnake steak will be oti the menu at the big banquet Saturday night, preceding the hunt. To keep lettuce leave* from turning brown, wrap the head la a paper towel before putting it in the crisping pan of the refrigerator. World's moat prevalent 4UeaM is malaria, responsible lor 100," 000,000 cases annually, out of which 3,000,000 deaths arc reported. Children don't "fiKht" it — they like pure orange flavor. Easy to give. ST.JOSB7J ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN to take a higher road in the months j World's Largest Selling Aspirin FOT Chito ahead. Federal judges nre appointed for life by the President, with the approval of the Senate. Stay Beautiful ...by avoiding Monthly Look No tell-talo signs on her f*ci b«c*ui« cramps. Jitters, bothft her no root* Why look oltlcr, worn out. jittery for t or H iluyH i-aed month? Why let «.'vorybo<ly know your "tirm 1 " in he-re? Thou«nn<l» of swnrl Rirls un<! wonit-n tultc n litt.li- Cnnlui eui'li ilay tn !u>!p l>uil<i iu-w «Mn.'n:y nilil ri'jiifitaiu-e. Thi-y lo»lc. act. sleep hoUor. fetl Ivan liin! U'sn nii.iory each month. Som<> even Ift. through in-riiiiht without jn.ln tiftor fi while. Suy lovoly nil month — nak your den lor for Cur.lui. (Say: "carti-youmye"). MOK/HLYCRAMPS CHANCE OF LIFE Who'll buy the groceries for it you 1 it not here? L. E. Old can help you plan life insurance thai wHl protect them with a regular income. Why not call him today? L. E. OLD Special Agent P. O. Box 3ff Td.: MBS L. E. Old BlythevHle, Ark. 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