The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 2, 1953 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 2, 1953
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 2, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Army Enlistments Jump 75 Per Cent By RAY HENRY WASHINGTON (AP) — Army enlistments in the month since the Korean truce was signed have jumped 75 per cent above the average o£ the 12 months prior to the truce. \ An Army official who disclosed the enlistment figures said it was too early to tell whether the increase will continue. He tatd he couldn't comment on the reasons K for the increase. - The figures showed that 11,600 men enlisted between July 27—the date of the Korean truce—and Aug. 27. During the previous 12 months, Uie average enlistment was about 6,600. During the month prior to the Korean truce, about 9,000 men enlisted—2,600 fewer than in the month following the truce. The Army official said the length ot most of the enlistments since the truce was three years, the same length of enlistment before the truce. Whether the increase in enlistments will have any effect on draft calls is an open question. Defense Department officials have indicated, however, that enlistments will be watched closely in connection with draft quotas. Enlistment Limited The Army has been the sole service taking draftees for over a year. Draft calls recently have been running about 23,000 a month. A Marine Corps official said Marine enlistments have been running about normal since the Korean truce. He added, however, that the corps has been operating under an enlistment limitation. The quota for August was 6,000. Both the Air Force and the Navy also have been operating under an enlistment limitation. Both have had long lists of men ready to sign up. The Air Force quota has been around 3,500 a month since Ma 1 '. It has built up a large backlog of men waiting to enlist. It plans, however, to increase its quota gradually to about 10,000 a monlli by the end of the year. The Navy has been operating on a monthly quota of about 4,000 and has built up a 30,000 waiting list. Some men have been waiting as long as a year to enlist, with the average wait about ,«ix months. Convict Kills Mate After Argument SAN QUENTIN, Calif..' Sept. 2 (AP) A tough 24-year-old lifer beat another convict to death yesterday with a steel bar—apparently in an argument over the breakfast jam. Warden Harley O. Teets said Balph Rogers admitted the slaying of James Formsby, 25, but said Rogers declined to say why. He quoted the convict as saying his reasons were "personal." However, prison officers said the fatal beating took place after an argument over the division ol jam at breakfast. Rogers will be tried on murder charges. Conviction means an automatic death penalty. FOR YOUR WRIST-It might be too big for your wrist, but this man takes special precaution as he carries this huge watch to the Fifth Watch and Jewelry Exhibition at Frankfurt, Germany. Complete with strap and buckle, it might have been styled lor a (giant. A bar made of gold-cadmium alloy can be bent easily wheh cold, but, when heated to about 150 degrees Fahrenheit, it quickly returns to its original shape. Red Reporter Ousted From Press Gallery LOS ANGELES UP) — Reporters for the Communist newspaper Daily People's World may be permanently banned from the Los Angeles City Council press gallery. The paper's Don Wheeldin wa« ordered out yesterday after Councilman Harold Harby charged that the publication -libeled me and my son with outright lies." Harby said the paper reported he campaigned for reorganization of the Civil Service Commission because his son had flunked civil service examinations. Harby said his Strike Volence Hits Louisiana ELIZABETH, La. W)-State police reported a paper mill worker's truck son's grades ranged from 88 to 94— considerably above failing marks. After the Council voted unanimously to oust Wheeldln, Councilman Don Allen asked that a resolution b* drafted barring People's World rcnresontatives from the press gallery. was dynamited lest night In the latest ftareup of violence In an 11- month-old strike at Elizabeth. The pickup truck, owned by Paul Sncll, was parked near Pltkin and egtJttymSi,, unoccupied at the time ot the blast, state police said. The Cnlcusleu Paper Co., and the Jointly owned Southern Industries, Inc., have boon struck since last September In « contract dispute. Read Courier News Classified Ada. KEEP THIS AD YOU MAY HK INTERESTED IN THIS MEDICINE Over five ihousr.ml other rheumatic sufferers have already taken It since It has been available. A man compounded this medicine for hit wife who hail foec nan Invalid some years. That Is how It got started Ader she v/us back enjoying novmal life and health again, otheri bt- Kan to taks It. All the Information and references you may want by glvlnK your name and address to BRA'ZIL MEDICINE CO., Hot Springs, ArKansas. HAVRE'S Wtablefs^ (You may have them and not know it) Fidceting, nose-pieklnir and a tor- mentmtr rectal itch are often telltale signs of Pin-Worms...ugly parasites that medical experts say infest one out of every three per- eons examined. Entire families may be victims and not know it. To get rid of Pin-Worms, these pests must not only be killed, hut killed in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's ea- actly what Jajne'sP-W tablet* do ... and here's how they do it: First—& scientific coating carries the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve. Then- Jaync'i modern, medically-approved jn- Kredient goes right to work— kills Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with thip dangerous, highly contagious condition. At the first sign of Pin- Worms, ask your druggist for genuine Jayne'a P-W Vermifuito... the smnll, easy-to-tiike tablets per- fectcd by famous Dr. D. Jayne & Son, specialists in worm remedies for over 100 years. JAYNE' for (Pin-WORMS *r ~i 03.98 29.98 SEE WARDS CAROL BRENTS Each One a Fashion First in Style and Value 3.98 (A) Washable Orlon-and- wool Blouse, styled with turtle-neck, dolman sleeves, ribbed inserts. So smart in whit* or fall colors. 32-38. 5.98 @ All-wool flannel Skirt, expertly tailored, styled with kick pleats, stitched front. Zips smoothly at side. Fall colors. Sizes 22 to 30. 9.98 @ Orlon-ond-woql Dress ot this value-conscious price. All-around durable pleats with wide 80" sweep. In soft Heathergray,blue,tan.9-15 29.98 (D) 90% wool-10% cqshmera smoky fleece Coat. Smartly stitched—Milium lined for warmth without weight. Pastels, gray, navy. 10-18. J BACK-TO-SCHOOL VALUES PERT SCHOOL MISS COTTONS Practical .O Silt, 7-14 Dresses In ttm same fashionable fabrics that older j sister is wearing. Shown is a washable tweedy-effect | cotton with multicolor flecks, bright piping. Giant , pockets; crocheted flowers at the tie ends. GAY SCHOOLiTIME COTTONS wuteub 2.98 Coma see Wards large assortment. You'll find fabric and fashion features hard to match at the money- j Select from tweedy weave,, wild color,, woven ! .tripes in gay colors. All washable. Thrifty buy,. BOYS' PLAIN 1 CORDUROY 2.98 Soft, pinwale corduroy has long been a favor- it* for its nealnen and handsome appearance. It li especially suited for boys, as it can take a great amount of wear and still loolc fresh. The rich, solid colors of thii Shirt combine nicely with slacks. Can also b« worn as a jacket. 6-1 & GABARDINE FOR BOYS 4.98 He can wear thes«| Slacks through the en-i tire school year. Th« gabardine fabric ii made of flna lustroul rayon with 15% nylon added to give extra strength and to resist wrinkles. This handsome model has the popular high waist with matching fabric belt. 12-18. j COLORFUL. BLAZERS Washfast, long-wearing, mercerized cotton. Many brilliantly-colored patterns. Snug tops. Young men's sixes, 10 to 13. RIB-TO-TOE CREW SOCKS All-around favoritel for girls, misses. Wear straight up or cuffed. Lustrous, mercerized cotton. White, colors. 9-11; LENNOX HEATING GAS INSTALLATION Serving Northeast Arkansas And Southeast Missouri CARRIER AIR CONDITIONING and HEATING JANITROL HEAT.NG CITY ELECTRIC COMPANY 109 SOUTH FIFTH BLYTHEVILLE PHONE 8181 DELCO HEATING ELECTRICAL SERVICE »• Serving Northeast Arkanau And Southeast Missouri

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