The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 6, 1940 · Page 8
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March 6, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 6, 1940
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PAGE EIGHT .BLYTIIEVJLLE (ARK.). COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 10 Baltic Skies Clear For Aelion Over Na/i North Sea Coastline Convention City Expccis Visitors To Total About 925,000 PHILADELPHIA, Maicil 2. (Ul'l —When Philadelphia Inid $200.000 before the Kepublicnn National Committee In cash and pledges to win Die 1910 National Convention, it was gambling for a $12,000.000 stake. 'Die Chamber of Commerce estl- inaUd. that 'the O.O.P. conclave would draw approximately 125.000 perrons to the Quaker City to stay from 24 hours to 10 day;; each, and that another 800,000 would trickle in for one day. And the golden stream they leave behind them is expected to total $12,000,000. The Chamber of Commerce worked it out In cul-aml-drtcd statistics long before Chairman John D. M. Hamilton awarded the convention to Philadelphia over Chicago and Fargo. N. n. The business group based Its denies on lite 1D3C expenditures of the Democrats when they nominated President Roosevelt here. The Democrats spent tin estimated $10.000.000. and, convention men held that Republicans were "bigger spenders" by al least 20 per cent. Lion Share lo lintels For rooms, tips and sundries, Ihe holel interests are expected to collect 23 per cent of the total, or $2,700.000. When the delegate buys that, little gilt to take back to the family, department nml retail stoics will come In for 23.8 per cent, or S2,a5G,000. The political delegate, like the tired businessman, must be enter tallied, so theaters and night clubs : figure to take 15.9 per cent of the gross, or $1,908,000. Wholesalers nml manufacturers are preparing now for the gathering, and their contributions will net them 12.7 per cent, or SI,524000. The hotels come in for a double share in the Chamber ol Commerce computations. Hotel meals- aside from larilT on rooin s —should amount to 10 per cent, or $1,200,000, while an equal amount will be snent in restaurants apart from liostelries. Transit Gain Small Most minor of all the calculations Is the amount lo lie spent for transportation. The Philadelphia Rauld Transit Company uoost- ed its business by $110.000 durint, Ihe 1936 Democratic Convention and its successor, the Philadelphia Transit Company, is figured for i 4.6 per cent cut of the 1940 gross or $552,000, ' The Chamber of Commerce, in releasing its calculations, pointed out an" additional profit which would not be listed in money, in 193G, Philadelphia received ti,000 columns of newspaper space telling of Us historic shrines, its traditions and Us facilities. Despite the enormous anticipated revenues, business groups insisted that profiteering would be kept at an Irreducible minimum. "I believe that there will be absolutely no profiteering. Room rates will not be raised." said Daniel Crawford, Jr.. president of the Philadelphia Holel Association SCHApHORH HELIGOLAND 0JGHT Clearing skies over Germany's 330-mile North Sea coastline bring new raids by British bombers n,s the coming of sprint 1 permits resumption of war in the ah. Seene of many plane battles has been the sky over Heligoland, base of Nani naval vessels and aerial mine sowers. Dcinilitaim'd under the Versailles treaty, it has been heavily refoitlh'ed by Hitler to net as a bulwark against sea attach on tile Kibe and Wesser e.stiiinie.s. Heligolaiui, small island occupying less than 200 acres, lies some -10 miles olf the German mainland. Nazi reports claim 335 allied planes have been destroyed .since the war began, admit only 89 lost by the Reich. Caruthersville Not To Extend Limits CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo.. March 6—The city limits of Cariilhers- ville will not be extended, it was definitely decided by i\ majority vcte of the council in the regular March meeting, the council refns- Ing lo call i) special eleclion lor this purpose by a vote of 5-'2, one member refusing to vole. The proposal for extension of city limits to encompass the South Ward and Compress areas, uiid tin: :lrown Shoe Factory area, was in- tlgatecl here several weeks ago by Mayor D. D. Pinion, but at the regular February meeting, (lie council voted against the proposal 2. During the Intervening time, number of civic leaders and or- uiiziUlonK had circulated pcti- tltius over the town for voters lo slcn. asking the council to reconsider and set n special election :li»te to let the town vote on the proposal. '.lad ihe proposal been accepted by the council, and had Ihe voters cast enough majority bnllols, the population census figures of Caruthersville in the 1810 census would have been Increased approximately 2500, this being the uonl of those favoring Ihc proposal. Those against the proposition however, pointed out the inability of the city's financial condition to permit any improvements such as water, lights, sewers, etc.. in repayment for the taxes they (lie new incoming sections would be assessed. At the March council meeting, petitions bearing 200 names were presented for the special election to be called, while another petition bearing Ifrl names WHS submitted asking that it not be c.ill- ed. Altleuuan John Nelson of Ward Three was In choree of circulating petitions asking for the election to be called, while Alderman Gordon Wright laid the other petition before the aldermanlc body. | The vote was: Againsl—Alder- ! icn J. W. Tipton. aoi-doii Wright, Jick Lewis. Clyde Coker, Wymnn M •111" , 111 1(1 I gy Insulted' Offers to Prove Genius N&me Officials For Caruthersville Voting CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo., March 0—Mayor D. U. Pinion yesterday Washington Production Al New' Poak And Still Growing SPOKANE, Wash.. Peb. 27 (UP) •More ive.tllii llira ever before is being removed daily from Ihe earth of Washington. Millions of tons of Hold, .silver, copper, lead and xlnc ore were dug last, year, and minin<: men say only MIC surface of ihe state's vast mining resources have been tapped to dale. The European war is expected to be a stimulus that, will boost 1940 production to ihe highest point, in the state's history, The last year for which accurate output figures arc available is 193H, when 08,000,000 tons of various ores were produced at an estimated value ol more than 55.500.000. New Veins DisciH'.'retl Mine operators report 193<J figures will exceed those of 1938 because of (he war and extensive developments in the ore fields that j uncovered numerous new and rich | veins of metal. Silver production two years ago was more than three times that of 1B37. Chelan county, in the west central part of the state along the Cascade mountains, had an out!«it of 124.000 ounces. One comity alone, Ferry, produce;! more than half of the state's gold. The Knob hill mine, with a glory hole of amazing richness, had the biggest single output, being able to handle COO lon.s of ore daily. Operations of the Pen Oreillc Mine.s and Metals company, which holds claims totaling 5.000 acres along the Pend Orcille river, have New Congress wo man One 01.' 'Richest Men' In GoneroU o CHICAGO (UP)—The National the world's greatest contemporary Artists' Foundation's notice of "no' prodigies wanted" In Us search for musical genius has aroused a protest by Julius Kalchcn, 13-year- oUI concert pianist, Hint "yon Judge music by quality, not (he age of the musician." H started when Norman Alex- androft, roundution director, announced a plan to introduce artists wlio :irc "ready for the public bill nimble to finance their ca- iceis," mid added: "But not child prodigies. Tlieir playing is insulting lo nn audience." He recommended that parents' applicants preliminary with child prodigies in Uicir homos through 28 participating universi- shoitkl keep them there. | ties in 20 states and a'final test "Playing one note after thr: other before a jury of conductors anil ' -even with amnxluy precision— top-ranking -soloists. artists, the average age of the fust appearance of each was 13 years. 3 monlhs. "Ruth Slenczinski made her tie- but at -1," he said. "Ernest Hiitclie- son at 5; liubinstcin at l>; Onnan- liy at 1; Monuliin at H; Jasctm Ilcifll'/ at 9, and Barblrolli at 12." Alcxandroff said that it diiln't make any diifcrencc because still though! that "for an audience to be risked to listen to such musical prattle is insulting." lie said the foundation would continue with its previously announced plans for giving worthy auditions "y NEA Service' CLKVRLAND, March 2.-Ohlos first congiessweman will be the wealfhlftit of the seven women now in Congress, and one of its "rich- <-st men." Fruncps I'ayjic Ulnglmm UoKon, who liiiccceds her late husband. Chc.slcr liolion, as member for Cleveland's "silk slot-king" 22ml I district, had no need of the $10.- (JCIO granted her by Congress to widows of members. She promptly returned ihe check, She is one of America's wealthiest women. Mrs. notion's estate goes back lo oil, bankint', and liardwarc manufacturing connections in her own family, and to lake shipping and real eslale accumulations by her husband. A long lisi of Cleveland social institutions have ijenc-lHted by th liolton money. The Frances, Payne Helton Kchoo 1 of Nursing at Western Heserve University oucs to a $2.500,000 benefaction of Mis liolton the fael that it is Ihc best- endowed nnr.sii);; ,<*hoo) in the world. Never before a candidate for office, politics comes natural to her. A grandfather, Oliver Henry Payne, was a U. S. senator. Her father, II. B. Payne, was u irlosO friend of Mark Hanna. McKinley, Theodore Roosevelt and Taft. Mrs. Bolton is shy about her benefactions, resents references to her money, deeply dislikes any discussion of her private atlairs. "None of us has any rights ex- cepl those we earn," she has said. She doesn't drink, smoke, gamble, or even play bridge. She does needle-point and has at her suburban home one of the largest and STANDARD TIRES has nothing to do with musical expression." AlcxandrotI said. "How can a child discuss human emotions and profutul world problems in the language of music any more intelligently than In any other langnnse?" Young Katchen took it as a personal insult when he came to Chicago for a professional appearance. "I'll go behind a curtain with any adult artist of Mr. Alexan- drolf's choosing and let impartial judges decide which of us Is the mature musician." he asserted. Kalclicn said that out of 30 of Dillman. For special eleclion—John Nelson and Humphrey Johnson. Not voting—AUIcrnmn Den P. Rogers. The privately financed foundation proposes to provide a professional fee for the debut and incidental expense, hoping thai after the artist achieves financial independence he'll return to the foundation the amount spent for aid. .stated appointment of jitdges for the oncoming April 2nd city election had been made by the council. They are: Ward 1 — Jack Moore, James Thomas, Marvin Thornsbcrry, Hubie Barksdale. Ward 2—John Ahcrn. Charles "Tump" Crlgory. Charles E. Watson, W. D. Byrd, Sr. Ward 3--Cl[Hi(le Nelson. Ernest IWilks, Mrs. I.onnle B. Markey, Ski I Henry. Ward 4 Nannie Garreu, J. L. "Doc" Dunahoo, Hurry Rklglcy, A. B. Abbey. Very little activity is being manifested in the election at this time except in the race for Chief of Police. In this, the incumbent, for the past four years, Luther White, is opposed by three candidates, W. K. "Bill" Medlin. Albert "Spud" Walker, and D. L. Hiickleba. One alderman from each of the four wards, and various other city administrative oilice.s are to be filled at the election. In the last city Kcp. Frances ! J aym» Itolton besl Guernsey herds in Ohio. Her first statement on eleetlo was, "There is one cause I am fc above all others. That is lo kee | this country out of war. Uavln two sons in the national guard, know how other mothers In th* country feel." THE HOUSE OF MEAD Read Courier News nant ads. steadily been stepped up. The company has a capacity of 1.000 tons of lead, zinc, gold and silver a day now. Copper Mine Leads The Howe Sound copper mine at Holden. on the upper end of Lake Chelan on« of the longest fresh water lakes in the nation— has Ihc largest mine payroll in the Elate, disbursing SGO.OOO monthly in wages. The tungsten industry, centered in the northeastern corner of the state, has been prodded into extra activity by the Federal government's demand for the war metal. The Columbia Tungsten Corporation and the General Electric Company own most of the tungsten claims. The magneslte industry likewise has been stimulated. The Northwest Magncsite Company's orders jumped OG per cent in recent months. Four kilns have been working to produce 240 tons daily. election, an all-time record vote of 2-100 was cast, whereas the usual polling Is about 1800. Osceola Woman Dies On Her 60th Birthday OSCEOLA, Ark.. Mar. U.—I'micr- al services for Mrs. Maggie Brinkie, (iO. wifs of P. H. Brinkie. Os-:eola armor living south of town, who died at her home Monday, March •!. win he held from the Swift Funeral Chapel at 2:30 o'clock this after- neon. She died on her sixtieth birthday. Services will oe conducted by the Rev. L. T. Lawrence,.-pastor of the Osccola Presbyterian - church with burial in the Bassett Cemetciy. Born and reared in 'I Mrs. Brinklo had lived in community about 30 years. Sh , I was a member of the Pre.sbytcriail church. , She leaves her husband, P. H • Brinkie; one daughter and on i son of Osveola: Mrs. William Aus • tin and Lydlc T3rmkle; also a sistei ' Mrs. Ida Sparks of Bethel Sprint;::. 1 Tenn. Pallbearers are W. \V. Prewitl Roland Green of Blylheville, Leo: Sullivan, E. T. litibbuixl. R, O.] Walker, W. T. Howell. GeoiV Balloue. i TERMINIX TERMINATES •TERMITES See the beautiful 1940 3.vlEAD'SE tOTHER SIZES .. rROPORTlONATELY LOW ." AT TODAY'S LOW PRICES! As Cftc Per Week VW I On Our BUDGET PLAN PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. The three ages o/a shirt collar in an ARROW SHIRT $' 1. When you liny if it's bet'ii Sanforiv.ed- shrunk, fabric shrinkage less (ban r;, it will look and lit perfectly for (be life of 'be shirt. 2. After a do/,cn wasbini, r .s it will look and lit the same as the day you selected it. 3. After 5(1 laumlcrin.i;s it'll still look and fit just so! Its remarkable collar breaks long wear records. Drop around and sec our Spring 1910 collection of Arrow shirts in rich, new, strip- ings as well as om- famed collection of Arrow whiles. MEAD'S 315 WKST MAIN 315 Gay FOULARDS for Spring M 50 And Join The Automobile Style Parade This Spring! P u r c S i I U Foulards, h.intl tailored throirijiHHil. An Unusual Collection of New Pat terns Wearable With All Spring Outfits Small ami larv;i' pattern elTccIs uttered in a wide st'lccd'on of dc-signs and colors. We tii'irc .your inspection of this beautiful showing of new neckwear. ^s Usual The Best Is Always At AD'S 315 MAIN 315 CHRYSLER TRAVELER-Fluia'-DnVe CHRYSLER WINDSOR-Over-JDrive CHRYSLER ROYAL Lowes* Priced 6 Drive the beautiful Chrysler and thrill to its great performance and perfect comfort ac- centuated by the niftiest of new modes and conveniences. Call 111 For a Demonstration NOTICE: WE NEED USED CARS. GET.. OUR... APPRAISAL BEFORE YOU BUY ANY CAR! T. I. Seay BE MODERN 121W. Ash St. Phone 111

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