The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 4, 1946 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 4, 1946
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, AI'UIL •!, 1010 He Kitld the nctlon wns nil nld to fnnucrs us well ns legitimate colton ipcrnlors, mill owners niul users of textile products. "Speculative increases in cotton prices do not help the fiuiner." he stated. "On the contrary the fnnner is the worst sufferer when cotton prices, nrllflclnlly Inllatecl tliroui»h speculation, tinnlly collapse. We learned (his lesson after World Wnr when cotton prices rose to nearly BLYTHIOVILLB (AUK.) COUHIER NKWS OOOU STHATEGY Connres-simui liatton £uinners, in •14 cents a pound nt the penk of the my opinion one of America'« inllutlon then crashed within a few . esi living stsue.smen. lias ;iiinoimc<\l months to nboul 10 cents." Nils purpose to retire at the end Cotton slate senators and con- of Hie 79th congress. Tills news first r.iessmen expressed sharp disagree- appeared ns a dark cloud uecinise nieirt with Howies on the need for ncn like him are sorely needed l<>the order. Their comment: Sen. Olin rj. Jolinslon. D. S. C.\ "I regret to see the OPA take this action In the cotton field. With the surplus amount ot cotton on hand Cotton Leaders Gird For Fight Government's Order For Higher Margins Arouses Southerners By JOHN I,. STEKI.E I'niteil Tress Stuff rurresiioiulenl WASHINGTON, April 4. lUPI- Southern conRressmen, angered by the government order for higher margin payments on cotton futures, today declared open warfare on Economic. Stabili/er Chester Howies and the OPA. % Bowles directed the OPA niul Agriculture Department to issue the order yesterday in a move designed to check speculative price increases on raw cotton and prevent a boost in low-price clothing. H cnlls foj higher and uniform margin requirements for traders buying cotton on a future delivery basis. Colton state senators charged that increased margin reciuircinents would ruin both small mills and small farmers. They said they would strike back with: 1. A right to liquidate OPA, or nl least curb Us powers, when legislation extending its life reaches the chamber. V.. An attempt to write into pending minimum wafic legislation a ban against "tampering" with present margin requirements. Some cotton bloc members said they understood Secretary of Agriculture Clinton p. Anderson signed the order reluctantly and only on specific orders from Bowles. They charged tlie economic stabilizer with "duress and coercion." Chairman Elmer Thomas. 15., Okla., of the Senate Agriculture Committee told reporters he would immediately push an amendment to the minimum wage bill which woukl . ture." prohibit "any interference" with i Rep. Stephen Pace. D., Oa.: ". . . margin requirements. He termed Nothing more than an attempt to Bowies' action "continuation of an break the price of cotton . . . Un- attack on American farmers," i fortunate." LOOKING ABSAt ««Ot«l i MM ION PAGE FIVE. at present, it looks like supply and demand would certainly take care of tlie problem. This Is probably n straw that may break tile back of OPA." Sen. Burnet R. Mnybank, D.. S. C.: "It will create a bad cilect on cotton farmers and .small mill operators when colton moves next fall." Sen. Allen J. Ellcnder. 13.. La.: "Bowles Is making it impossible for many of us to vole for extension ot [OPA without limitations on its powers, which we would like to do. ) Bowles Is making use of powers I say he hasn't p got." Sen. Theodore O. Bilbo, 10.. Miss.: "Bowles is considered the same as the boll weevil in Hie South, the only difference is in spelling the name. He's colton economic problem number one and .should be liquidated, put out of business as soon as possible. The small operator cannot put |ip $50 a bale, he's cornering the market." Sen. John H. Bankhcad. D.. Ala.: "Bowles has no power lo take such action ... If Secretary Anderson signed the regulation on the order of Bowles he was subject to undue duress '«nd coercion. The action cannot be taken without the approval of the secretary of ngricul- lay. but in Washington last month ' was shown the silver lining. Hep. Sumners Is "rctirlni;" to a more strategic theatre of war. The people of America have :» danger thai is common lo them all and a common duty to defend Ihemselvcs against it. This nation's hope for a bright future depends on a few fads being seen by a great many people at once. Americans can be depended upon for action at any time the truth is not hidden from them or distorted beyond recognition. Mr. Sumners will j soon start talking straight to them. Powerful Truths "I have walchcd whal my own generation . . . has been doing lo the grcalcsl system of democrallc government ever evolved through the processes of the ages." said Ihc veteran lawmaker. "Jly jgnor- ng principles und the lessons of history, accepting for our guid- ince Hie theories of men and political expedience, we huve made dependents of our citizens and vus- .sals of our slates. "liy concentration of power and drafts .on the Federal Treasury we now have n bewildering governmental agglomeration impossible of democratic control. Wasteful and Inefficient, by nature it Is the Instrumentality of favoritism, oppression and corruption. H is the destroyer of self-reliance, self-respect and .self-governing ability without which no people can remain free." Hut There's Hope- A public awakening will save this country from miv form or ly- ranny. Mr. simmers does not doubt this. 11,. said. "Washington Is us .sensitive to th,. changing currents of public opinion as a barometer is to record changes In the \ven- Iher." If nets ,if Congress tall to reflect public sentiment, it Is be- eiiuse such sentiment Is Itself confused or Indistinct I" the majority. Mr. smnners Is taking to the lecture platform. I wish him as wide D hearing !)s n [ s profound experience deserves. Populur education Is (he rlijlil pliuv (o start winning for America a future of freedom. This mini has seen Congress sweat under heal applied by political pres- sure K \O\I\K. Ik- sc es Hie need lo'pli'Uir,. ot official Waslilnulon. the opi'ii a door and uilmll , u muling I'fllrlim crusader roi 1 decentnill?.a- or publle sentiment. And t'on of power sulit of Coiwcs.si lie can do H. "The political backing ol n well KcmarkabU. H.'ntnl i oi'Kiinlzcil minority Is consistent anil Horn In Tennessee, nation sum-• 'I'l'mlftblo W))01C11S "'o bucking of ners turned 21 In Texas. Ills eon-1 "," uuornanl/ed iiiiijorlly is tickle." Utcsslonnl dlstrlcl (Dallas! ha.s kept, '"' s I'lenr. An enlightened public him In Wasliliijjton a-l yiMirs bv "I' 1 " 1011 mlls <- snpplunl loud und electing him lo tlie Mrd'and nlV Sl ' lflsl1 ""''""'Hies as mildlmj stars subsequent co«i;rcsses. lie Is u °' ^'oim'' l ' s «' .sound Ililnker and an eloquent: s|)eaker. Me Is n unlliinnllr IVOOK- ' " 104S ' r "<' lncl 's <m nKA-rinnnc- nl/.cd nuthorlly on Cunstiiiitlniinl '''' llu ' 1Ji llso<1 ^,M:i.»Ol>.90l kilowatt cmllnnnlly . on Constliulloniil l-iiw. He is chalnnun of the House Jiidlchivy commlHee und has been lor u lonji Iliue. In a brief niul rloiiuent woid- hours of. energy, which were dis tributed umong 1.270,1100 consumers Itead Coinlor News Wiiul Ailn, a load which they will have to bear when they ready for their extension." Sen. John H. Bankhead, D.. Ala.. I Rep. Jamie U Whittcn, D., Miss.: declared Howies had no legal ;m- ; "The OPA is just piling \ip more of thority lo order the margin increases and predicted that Congress would "deal with the iiction" in considering 'the OPA extension bill. was aimed at establishing a ccilini: price on cotton. Since, such a move must come more than 15 days j before the normal planting season,' bOXORA. Ark., Apr. 4.—The Rev. he said, it cannot apply to this D. o. Stuckey. of Alma. Ark., will year's crop. preach the morning and evening The new regulations require mar- sermons at the First Baptist gin payment of $10 a baK- when Church of Luxora. Ark.. Sunday cotton is selling at or under x-> cents a pound, plus an addition:)! 1 $10 a bale for each cent above that figure. Applied to cotton currently selling for 28.03 cents on the New York Exchange, it would require margin payments of $50. I Bowles warned that if the order failed to -stop increases in cotton pri- ' ccs, the margins would be boosted again and if need be. ceiling prices would be imposed on raw cotton. i Will Be At Luxora April Read Courier News Want Ada. Refrigerator Service OF ALL KINDS—CALL W. O. BLUE Phone 2918 or 2642 f Business Opportunity! 7)ue to the fact that we have no one to manage our Appliance Store we offer to sell the business and lease the building—or will sell an interest in it to person that is capable of managing and operating it. I TOM LITTLE REALTY CO. Phone 861 Refrigeration Service! Phone 415 We have an Expert Service Man to take care of your Refrigeration and Washing Machine Service; also Electric Motor Service. We also carry a complete stock of New Parts for ell makes of Equipment. Work Guaranteed. Reasonable Prices. Tom Little Appliance Co. 105 West Main St, Blytheville, Ark. M LOANS Farm loans mafic to fit your individual needs. Our re-payment privilege granted all borrowers. Let us explain our Prc-I'ayincut Reserve Plan. NO EXTRA CHARGES - NO APPLICATION, APPRAISAL, ATTORNEY'S or CLOSING FEES , and NO COMMISSION If we arrange a loan with you it is good business for us to make it fit your needs because farm loans are a good investment only when they are good for the farm owner. NOBLE GILL AGENCY Glencoe Bldg. Phone 3131 WIIV WORRY? forget the yard for the summer— Contact us for complete ii]ilieeii, Home Srrvk'C *• Slorasc Co. Coarty n. Kato.j rhonc 'J80I ARKANSAS COTTON. DttTA COTTOK AIKAM1AS DELTA COTTON ARKANSAS DELTA COTTON WILL YOUR COTTON BE BALE TAG IDENTIFIED The Mills will look lor this tag ANY GIN IN THE DELTA SECTION OF ARKANSAS OR MISSOURI MAY PURCHASE THESE COPYRIGHT BALE IDENTIFICATION AND GIN TAGS. THEY COST NO MORE THAN ANY SIMILAR GOOD GIN TAG ADV E RTISE«PROTECT«P R O M O T E ARKANSAS AND MISSOURI DELTA RAIN-GROWN COTTON Do you know that irrigated cotton is being brought into the Delta area and sold for Delta rain grown cotton. The Mills are asking Delta producers and ginners to BALE TAG IDENTIFY their cotton to protect them from this practice. The Council Copyright tag carries a heavy penalty for removal or misuse. WRITE OR PHONE THE AGRICUITURAl COUNCIL "of ARKANSAS West Memphis, Ark. -OJ 0 I KCK. HUGHL1. AHKAN1M 3001 tCK. HUGHIt. A*KAtl$Al 3001 "j 6 I IICK,~HUG<m~ AMKAHJI-. 3001 FRONT-IDENTIFICATION TAG M»R—OIN T»Q We have fresh (ruund ratal and chirUa ttmm, OH «r riim Hay and mixed ground feed*. A!*» -if\>m litollmi , --"^'^ Wt are now rmjlni poultry. - •' • " ^^T*" ' LANGLEY L SON , Boulh oecand ' OB OM Btrtir —-*"-"*- WOODS DRUG STORE HOY WOODS Owners RALPH NICHOLS WE DELIVER "Where B/yt/tevi//e Meets" TWO PHONES—507 and 508 NKW Pond's Makeup Trio Matched Pwvtlcr notice and Li|i Stifk $1.00 Value 79c ... have good-looking hoiri Vaseline HAIR TONIC LARGE 940.1 SIZE P I N A U D ' S l.iluc Vegetable anil Violet Talc Both $1.00 OWKNS HAIR BRUSHES Nylon Bristles $2.50 DRUG LIQUID IRON-"PURSIN" You Need This Threc-Way Spring Tonic Supply Your Blood with I'UKSIN IK a Hcmalihic and stomachic TONIC, an iron Ionic, an aid in stimulating the appetite, a rich source of IRON . . . Special Offer—3 Bottles $2.75 $1.00 $1.25 ABSORDINE' JR 89 HINXLE PILLS Bottle of in (i NOW 19 EPSOM SALTS For Ifcilhing round Hag for 23 50 WOODBURY Cocoamil Oil Shampoo 29° 1'iu-ker Fountain Pen Kilrh $8.75 Sell $12.75 Metal FLASHLIGHTS Complete' $1.25 A DOZEN WAYS TO HELP YOU STAY LOVELY AS YOU ARE C H I G For ChijfKcr and i\lo.s<|iiito Hit OH Kuisy tn Apply 39c Weefccno" Fountain Special Black Walnut SUNDAE Made with Famous Fortune's Ice Cream 20c 60c DRENE SHAMPOO CHEN YU NAIL POLISH $1.00 BATH A SWEET $2.25 LUXURIA CLEANSING CREAM 60c MUM DEODORANT 60c IRMA DEPILITORY Norwich Suntan Lotion 25c - 50c SOFTOL Cuticle Sets . . . After all— We're Druggists Marchaml Coldcn Hair Rinse 50c We've been nillm; Prescriptions lor in a n y ynirs . . . and Ihr^e yours of "Know How" BO alone with Die finest. and purest obtainable lo make your prescription exactly what- your doctor ordered. . . and we deliver! 4 THRIFTY SPECIALS 60c Alkascltzcr 49c t 50c Phillips Magnesia .... 39c 25c Black Draught 19c 75c Listcrine 59c BABY NEEDS 50c Johnson Baby Talc 39c Quart Measuring Pitchers 35c 25c Q-Tips . . . ., 21 c Electric Bottle Warmer $2.00 Quart Johnson Baby Oil $1.69 Pure Castile Soap Bar 8c S. M. A. BABY FOOD 98c Each - 6 Cans 89c each Approved Avery Sales and Service. Let us repair and service your Avery equip- men. FOR SALE Funk's G Hybrid Seed Corn Cotton Hoes Cultivotor Sweeps OWENS TRACTOR CO. A. C. OWENS, Owner & Mgr. 112 N. Franklin Phone 3617 FOR SALE! II. toil. Corrugated Steer Culverts in 16" lA'ngths with Connecting Bands. i They're Lighter than Concrete, Easier to Install and Will Last a Lifetime. CALL OR WRITE— LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 18 Wilton, Ark ; FOR RENT... Frozen Food Lockers i Equipped to Cure Your Hams, Bacon, Shoulders, Sausage -A Complete Ment Curing and Storing Service FROZEN FOODS Phone 2A02 Main at 21st Street SOMETHING NEW! READY-MIXED CONCRETE Foundations-Sidewalks-Driveways-Porches ^ Calf 517 for estimates • PRIDE and USREY COAL and CONSTRUCTION CO. Approved FHA Contractors Lawnmowers ; . : Phone 2192 Kxpcrtly sharpened and repaired. We pick up and deliver. Immediate Kcrvice and guaranteed satisfaction assured. We also specialize in gas and electrical welding. F. L WICKER MACHINE SHOP 215 N. Second BONDED AND INSURED 24-Hour TAXI SERVICE CALL 968 Bill Wunderlich Itailroail Street — Rear Robinson'* Draf SU» For Your Home Springfield Couches, Lounge Chairs with Ottoman, Chiffrobes, Bedroom Suites, Springs, Mattresses, 5 piece Breakfast ScU. Just Received: Metal Trunks & Locker* Alvin Hardy Furniture Co. 301 East Main St. New and Used

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