The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1953 · Page 2
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August 25, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 25, 1953
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PAGB TWO BLYTHEVTLI.E (ARX.) COUHTER NEWS TUESDAY, ATKJ. «!, 1»B? Jane Russell, Howard Hughes May Be at End of Association By HOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (AP) — The long and fabulous association of Jane Russell and Howard Hughes is due to end in December and the chances are it won't be renewed. "We've been talking," said the brunette beauty. "So far they made an offer, which we thought was fantastic. Then we made an offer which they thought was fantastic. Now we're both simmering and nothing's happening." Jane has spent 13 years under exclusive contract to the Texas millionaire. She's now of 'a mind not to sign all her services away to him. "I'd like a one-plcture-a-year deal," she said. "That would be enough to give me security. But I could also do some of the exciting ' things that.have been offered me." Security appears to be Important to her. Even though she can draw 5200,000 per picture on loanouts now, she is concerned about how she will lare on her own. She listens eagerly to reports of how such long-time contract stars «s June Allyson, Tyrone Power and Betty Grable have been doing since they became free lancers. If Jane does decide to go her own way, she couldn't have picked a better time for it. She has her biggest hit in the current film purporting to show that gents prefer blondes. There's another girl in it, but her name slips my mind. "Yes, I Jilted the picture." said Jane, who is inclined to be intensely critical of her own work.'"It was the first time I played Jane Russell, Until now I've always had to play someone else in pictures. In 'Paleface,' I played Bob Waterfield. Family Approval "The proof of the picture is in the reaction of my family. My brothers- and Bisters and cousins would go to my pictures and come out saying 'When are you going to make « real movie?' This last one | wifs the first they ever liked." Even though -she thinks she played the role as her athlete husband, "Paleface" was the first picture to get Jane's career off the ground. Until then, her fame rested mostly on the cheesecake photos emanating from her first film, "The Outlaw." I asked her if she wished her career had moved more swiftly. "Certainly," she replied. "I should have done in my first seven years what I have done in my last six. Then the last six years should have been what I hope to do in the next six. But that's the way Hughes operates—slowly and by degrees. "No, I have no regrets about havins been under contract to him this long. You can't beat the old man when it conies to publicity. He can take somebody and keep them alive for five years, even though they never make a picture. I know, because it happened to me." Jane Is finishing up "The French Line," which she likes as much as any picture she has made for Hughes. Her next picture is KUP- posed to be "The Silver Horde" with John Wayne, but she isn't saying yes or no until she sees the script. Thst's the new, independent Jane Russell. AEC Member Upholds Secrecy In Atomic Developments * When its time To Repaint you'll lave money by «lectliu [ood paint. Good paint lasts longer and the lonjei Intervals between painting lowert your annual cast. We recom mend VANE-CALVERT, Paints, made by "America's Oldest Mixed Paint House." Phone 4552 and we will figure the cost and recommend a food painter. E.C.ROBINSON LUMBER CO. WASHINGTON </P> — Eugene M.I Zuckert. a member of the Atomic Energy Commission, says. "We are giving the American people nl! the elements of information they really need" about the atomic energy program. Zuckert, appearing last night on an MBS radio program, said he docs not share the view often expressed that more atomic information should be made available. To disclose more than at present, he said, would be of more help to a potential enemy than to the American people. Specifically, he said he disagrees with former AEC Chairman Gordon Dean, who has said Americans should know more about the U- S. atomic program and about Soviet atomic capabilities. "The essential thing for the man in the street to know," Zuckert said, "is that there are weapons available to an enemy which could create mass production to our cities. We have said this time nnd again." Colony of Heavy Eftters The cormorant lives on a fish diet, mostly anchovies, and the cormorant colony on the Peruvian island of Chlnchn requires 1000 tons of fish dally to keep It alive. American Oriole The American oriole is named for its resemblance to the true orioles of the Old World, and is known under the scientific family name of Icteridae. Divining Rods Work KANKAKEE. ill. (/Pi — Children have discovered a new pastime. It's finding buried pipes with homemade "divining rods" made from coat hangers. They hold two coat hanger rods in front of them and walk slowly around their home. When they come to a burled pipe the two wires slowly are pulled together and cross over the spot where the pipe is buried. It was something to do with electro-magnetic action. But the children don't care about any high- flown scientific principles, it's ju»t plain fun. Degree-Happy Family BECKLEY. W. Va. (/Pi—The family of Attorney Fletcher W. Mann collects college degrees with abandon. Recently, son Jack, who holds a B.A. and LL.B. from West Virginia University, hung out his Imv shingle with his father who also has a B.A. LL.B. Mom, an elementary school teacher, has a B.A. One daughter. Mrs- Edward Nell of Detroit who formerly was an instructor at Michigan State, has, B.A. and M.A- degrees. And daughter Mavis—the most degreed of all —holds B. A.. M. A., and Ph.Dd degrees. She Is-an assistant professor of political science at West Virginia. NEW HULL INCINERATOR — This new hull Incinerator recently Installed by the K. D. Hughes Gin, Co., on South Broadway, Is expected to reduce smoke and air-borne debris by more efficient combustion of cotton hulls. Lined with a specially-concocted fire clay, the incinerator Is girdled by steel. It will be fed by tubes which will blow the hulls and trash Into the Incinerator at a relatively high speed creating a whirling motion, which la figured to Insure better combustion. (Courier News Photo) President's Lady Is Getting Thorough Rest at Mama's By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH DENVER W—Mamie Eisenhower is having "a wonderful rest" here in her home town, an old friend reports, but Denver is geeing very HtUe of the First Lady. So far as is known, the President's wife has been away from the 750 Lafayette St. home of her mother, Mrs. John S. Doug, only once since she arrived there with the Chief Executive Aug. 8. The next morning she attended services at the nearby Corona Presbyterian Church, \vhere she went to Sundav school as a girl. Invitations Refused A girlhood chum who afcks not to be named says the First Lady has been turning down all sorts of invitations io social affairs and to informal get-togethers with old friends. But she has been doing a lot of talking on the telephone to friends she has known for years, and some of them have been dropping by in the afternoons to talk over old times. It's no secret that Denver's alti tude — they call it the mile high city — bothers Mrs. Eisenhower as it docs some others. It tires her, so sbe has been sleeping late in the mornings and generally get- Thank Blytheville! For making possible the largest crowd under one roof in the history of Blytheville during our power increase celebration, KLCN 5,000 WATTS 910KC 5 lo 20 Times the most powerful between Memphis and St. Louis ting to bed quite early at night. During the day when she isn't visiting with her mother or friends, there is the usual big stack of mall to sort through and answer. Last week Mrs. Eisenhower was Joined here by her White House secretary, Mrs. Mary Jane McCaffree, and together they have started planning for the Washing,on social season this winter. Japan Has Slave Trade TOKYO UP)— Japan still has a "slave" trade. A survey conducted by the women .and children's bureau of the Labor Ministry shows nearly 1.500 young boys and girls were sold into service of some kind last year. O f these, 326 of the girls were pressed into protitution.. Paint Bring* Ambulant* IDAHO FALLS, ld»ho (*)— Tttret on tangled on a highway and the driver of one of them looked into one of othe other can and called an ambulance. There wai blood all around, h« thought. It turned out that no one »a» seriously hurt and Mrs. Darwin Champion was even able to untie through team as she wiped red paint from a »pllle<t can Irom her hair. Galactic Syttcm The galactic system, as well as thousands of similar astronomical systems, is composed of stars, globular clusters, gaseous nebulae, meteors, and space clouds. Serpent Sentinel In India, it is a common belief that if a. wealthy man dies without an heir, he returns In the form of a serpent to guard his wealth, according to the Encyclopedia Brl- tannlca. 1M6 t»4» 1949 1950 1951 52 1953 1NEA N«wtcWi M:. iiiiltf IT TAKES MEN-Above Newschart showi number of men France has employed in pursuing the s e v e n-year-old Indo-China war, along with the number of casualties they have suffered from 1946-53. EAST MEETS WEST—Father Paul Lu Kao-tang, a Catholic priest who fled Red China to continue hjs studies, in the Philippines, finds it easy to talk things over with his western friends in Bamberg, Austria. When residents of Bamberg asked, for an, additional priest, the Vatican assigned Father Lu to their parish. ] Heavy ship commitments prevented him from booking passage, i so the villagers chipped in and paid the clergyman's airpl»n»! fare from the Philippines to Austria. Gun in a Jam CHTJLA VISTA. Calif. (/P)—Police said it was fantastic, but there it was. Nine bullets were stuck in the barrel of the .38 calibre revolver that Leon Morrison, 37,' brought them to examine. Morrison said he noticed no bullet was hitting the target but didn't realize they were jamming until the pearl handle of the revolver broke off in his hand. There is no authentic record of the origin of the office of poet- laureate of England. LITTLE LIZ— You'd thfnk some men were the salt of the earth, the way their wives shake them down. CNU> The transitor can do most of th« things that vacuum tubes can do — and others too — but it is not a vacuum tube. It works on entirely new physical principles. Rugged, simple and tiny, the transitor uses incredibly small amounts of power and then only when actually operating. Read Courier News Classified Ads. TRAOI IT IN ON A NEW REMINGTON QuMAAt. WITH AMAZING MlRAClt TAB DON EDWARDS CO. RENTALS-SALES-SERVICE 112 W. Walnut Phone 3382 ANNOUNCING...-. A NEW BANKING PLAN TO BETTER SERVE THE NEEDS OF OUR GROWING COMMUNITY Today, Blylheville is a thriving city of 16,000 people. It is the oth largest cotton market in the United Stales. It is also the commercial center of one of the largest and most productive agricultural areas in America, covering 11 counties in 2 states with a total population of over 375,000.00. For all these reasons, Blytheville has become the leading banking center of the Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. So that banking in our community may keep pace with the rapid growth or agriculture, commerce, and industry in this'part of the country, The First National Bank in Blytheville is now preparing a new banking plan to become effective Sept. 1st to better meet the needs of our depositors — as well as. to be more fully prepared for the future growth and prosperity of Blytheville and its trade territory. This new plan will follow the modern banking methods of the foremost banking centers of our country. It will prove equitable not only to the large depositor but to the smallest depositor as well. We are also preparing to give each depositor a printed folder containing complete details covering our new banking plan. ANOTHER NEW BANKING SERVICE SOON! ! Our New Drive-in Window for Complete Banking Service Will Be Ready for Use Sept. 1. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK In Blytheville BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS

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