The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1949 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 7, 1949
Page 7
Start Free Trial

THURSDAY, JULY 7, 1949 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Printing Lowest Bids Announced Firms Picked for 33 Of Arkonsos' 56 Printing Contracts LITTLE ROCK, July 7. (AP) — Low bidders on 33 of Arkansas' 56 printing contracts to be awarded lor 1950-51 were announced by Sec- f lary of State C. G. Hall yesterday. Hal! said that fierce competitioi . Jor the contracts should reflect t "considerable savings" in the slate's estimated $600,000 printing bill lor Hie next two years. Low " bidders announced today were: Arkansas Printing and Lithographing Co., Little Rock, poll tax receipts, bound blank books and binding; school registers, and loose leaf books of record, binders, bookkeeping sheets, etc, Paragon Printing Co., Little Reck: House and Senate journals; specifications foe road and bridge construction; biennial report, commission of revenues; information circulars, Geology Department; annual report. Insurance Commission; biennial report transfer and tax division, Public Service Commission. Parkin Printing and Stationary Co, Little Rock: road laws and traffic regulation; printed letterheads and envelopes. Democrat Printing and Lithographing Co., Little Hock: offset .special reports; General Assembly Time, Peace and Marshall Plan Dr "'"" »**"" Is Easing Red Threat in Italy DARK CLOUDS ON ITALY'S HORIZON Is (he question of unemployment. Rapidly rising in numben, the unemployed are a prime taj-rel for Communist propaganda. This Is . Red-inspired unemployment demonstration in Naples. By Rosette Hargrove NEA Staff Correspondent ROME (NBA)— Give the Italian worker a big enough wage to provide his family with the simple things ol life, and the threat of wide-spread Communism will disappear from Italy. That Ls the opinion expressed by intellectuals and workers, laud-owners And business men. Given time, peace and the Mar- shF.ll Plan, by 1952 Italy should be well on the road to a sound, safe nswer Is mass migration, if IUlj is not to become another China. The land reform program is deigned to help some of these people iupport themselves. There Is Arkansat Osteopaths At Hational Convention Dr. Carl Nles of 5H W. Main Street In Blytheville, has been «- ected to represent the Arkansas Osteopathic Association of Physl- •lam and Surgeons at the 53rd'an- lual convention of the American Osteopathic Association. As the representative of th« Arkansas society she will be a mem- wr of the Hoi of Delegates at the convention In St. Louis, which opens Monday at Kiel auditorium The convention will last through next Friday, and compulsory ark voluntary health Insurance, plans for redistribution ol physicians Murry Doubts Motley Can Cut Whiskey Price LITTIJE ROCK, July T. (AP)— Attorney General Ike Murry says lie doubts tlit price of whiskey can be reduced arbitrarily by the state revenue commissioner. Revenue Commissioner Dean Mortey requested an opinion whether. under the 1SKS "(air trades" act for liquor dealers, he might cut prices. expansion of research programs wil be discussed at various sessions of the conference. Read Courier Newt Want Ads 3iceo/o Woman Given Carole from State fen TUCKER PRISON FARM, Arlc., July 7. (AP)—Twenty-seven convicts have been paroled by the Ailc- ansa.s Parole Board. The board, meeting here yesterday, also recommended that Governor Mi-Math pardon two prisoners, turlough two others and commute ttie sentences of tour. Those paroled Included Mrs Mary Ann Hodge of Osceola. Admitted KlUInt Nejro Mrs. Hodge was sentenced Oct 20, 1947, to a five-year term on a charge of second degree murder She pleaded jullty to the charge, filed In connection with the death of Buck BOOM, Negro, Feb. J, LM6. Equatorial Africa's pigmy hippopotamus weigh* leu Uua MO pounds when m a tur«. BRING YOUR TRACTORS TO US FOR Major Overhaul and Minor Repairs Work Supervised by 18 F.npett Instructor*. "No chart* *•• labor repla Demerit parts it co»t." DELTA TRADE SCHOOLS, INC. [ 6:i5 Hernando St. Memphis Phone 37-0181 future, they believe. Even the peasants are recognizing that the prinung and mimeographing, and ^^n^p^* of Utopia are lithographing. Central Printing Co., Little Rock, summer session bulletin, University of Arkansas- biennial report, State Hospital, Boys School and Confederate Home; annual report, Department of Labor; Arkansas Health Bulletin; biennial report, Boys industrial School (white) ; •fcate Plant Board News; biennial | ^report, Department of Education. Frank E. Rob'ins, Jr., Con way. an- _mial report, Board of Pardons, Paroles and Probation; pamphlets. White County PJnting Co., Judsonia: messages of retiring and incoming governors; poll books for school elections, The Hurley Co., Inc., Camden: biennial report, state treasurer. ; Connelly Press, Hot Springs: an; nual report Utilities Division, Pub~ lie Service Commission. • Calvert-McBride Printing Co., "Tort Smith: blank and ruled Jortns, " circulars, etc. Quapaw Printing Co., Little Rock: Legislative Digest service. Journal Printing Co., Newark: : briels lor attorney general and itate departments. Kiwanians Get Report On Hational Convention Cecil Lowe, who represented the Blytheville Kiwinis Club at the intern at tonal oonv en tlon of Ki wanis at Atlantic City, N, 'J., reported to the group yesterday on activities of the meeting which was recentl; oor.cluded. In the business session of the regular meeting at the Noble Ho- jfrel, ti.e group donated $35 to the 'family of a veteran who has beert confined to his bed , It! was pointed out that the veteran was the father of five children and unable to work. The monej will go for groceries. The club accepted a challenge bj Dell Kiwanians and will meet th Dell club in a soft ball game at a date to be announced later. Guests at the meeting include Emmett Wilson and Ralph Wilson both of Osceola; Herman Vestal Jim Parker and W. B. Roach, all o -.Poplar BlufI, ^o.; A- A. Yefger am Clifford Nelson. lousing program on national hony. The day has gone when such roni'ses impress the Italians, even n Milan, which is definitely a Red' 4 city. It was expressed by ft otel 'maid, a Frenchwoman mar- ted to an Italian, who had lived nere 30 years. She denied emphati- ally th^t she or her husband was -ommimistic. "Why should we be?" she retort- d. "After all, we are smart enough o realize that their promises never ome to anything, except for the •arty big shots- Little people like s know we shall always have to work for cur livings- Now that we lave recovered our liberty, we want o keep it." But there is sti.. a crying need for elorms to undermine the Reds jropaganda. They h?.ve become F ery powerful. Not only do the> number close to one member out o every 20 Italians, but also they are better organized and more active ban other political groups. Throughout Italy are signs that read "We are not an American colony." Or "We do not serve Amer- We do not fight Russia—We defend Italy." Or "The Atlantic Pact Equals War." On the farms, as we P. as in the factories, the Reds are relentless in their efforts to sabotage ERP. But they reach only a small percentage of the people. The majority of Italians stil] have not tlie remotest Idea what the Marshall Plan does mean for Italy. All they really know is that the country is better off than last year. A dark cloud on the horizon of Italy's future is the threat of future unemployment. Already there are close to 2,000,000 out of work, including some 345,000 youngsters looking for a first job. The population is increasing at the rate ol between 400,000 and 500.000 a year. * • . This could provide fertile soil for Communist propaganda. It poses a real problem ror the government. ERP projects can absorb only small percentage of the surplus workers. Many believe thai, the only scale. But few informed Italians jelievc that either or both of these can do what is necessary. The Communists are maklnp r rreat capital out of the fact that lovhing is being done for the unemployed, beyond the overall program to pul the nation back on Its eel. which is small consolation for these who wonder how they will eat fpr the next few years. The StalinisU contend that economic recovery is just "capitalist talk. 1 Optimists — those who believe that the Reds can be curbed until •ecovery finally discredits them— j place their great reliance upon the belief that Communism is completely alien to Italian nature, even without the anti-Red influence at the Church. They illustrate this by pointing out that even Communist housewives, if they can afford it. have maids to do their housework, just like, the anti-Communist bourgeoisie. They suggest this proves that ideology is only skin deep. To celebrate our First Anniversary of serving Blytheville and its trade area as a department store, we are here offering a timely clearance of regular merchandise from every department. All items are first quality, reduced early in (he season to j-ive you saving)* in time for summer and Vacation wear. See our windows for other specials. Mother of 3 Methodist Ministers Dies at 76 CONWAY. Ark., July 7. M>t— Mrs. James M. Workman, 16, wife and daughter of Methodist ministers and mother of three Methodist mm- sters. died at her home here yesterday. The funeral will be held here at 3 p.m. tomorrow. Burial will be at Little Rock. Mrs. Workman was dean of women and teacher of Bible at the former Henderson-Brown College at ArVadelphia while her husband was president of the college. • She was bom in Powhatan, Ark., the daughter of the late Rev. George Thoniburg. Besides her husband, now retired, her survivors include three sons, the Rev. James W. of North Little Rock, and the Rev. Thornburg of El Dorado Springs, Mo., and the Rev. George B. Workman of Shanghai, China, and three daughters, Mrs. T. B. Hampton of Houston, Tex.; Mrs. Joe Markham and Miss Elizabeth Workman, both of Conway. Old Strlkei Strikes are not a modern idea. The first known strike in history was the strike of secession ot the plebians against the patricians In ancient Rome, about 494 B. C. Read Courier news Want A(U 1IMITED TIME ONLY TUSSY CREAM SHAMPOO Handy, l>ig S l lube No oilier shampoo can leave your hair more b«aulifully r-lcan! And onlyTi»wy Cream >lmui|>oo contains Sleractoi- 'I hiacAcln.-iiveTu^sy ingredient — more effective than lanolin— leaves your hair soft, lustroue, rasy to manage. And Tns&y (.ream Shampoo now comes in a comenlenl tube— can't leak, «-an'l spill. Y o«'lt want «evrral lulwi at this gel-ac<juainteil sale price. Get them toJaj 1 WOODS Drug Store 221 West Main Charter No. (4389 Reserve District No. • Report of condition of The First Notional Bank in Blytheville in the State, of Arkansas, it the clo« of business on Jane 3«, 1949. Published in response U> call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes.' ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, Including reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection 42,108.853.86 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 646.849.58 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 31854713 Corporate stocks (including J1950.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) 7.95000 IxMtis and discounts (including J21.80 overdrafts I ...'.'.. 2,477^69^40 Bank premises owned $61,935.22, furniture and fixtures 78.828.51 TOTAL ASSETS $5,638,298.48 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and cor- t )orallo »s J4.127.653.70 rime deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations Deposits of Uniti-d Slates Government (including poVui savings* .......................................... 26.847.00 Deposits of Slates and political subdivisions ............ 349.641.90 Detxislts of banks ..................................... ]3 455 44 Other deposits 'certified and cashier's checks, etc ">' "". 2280700 TOTAL DEPOSITS ................. $5.332,695.94 TOTAL LIABILITIES CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital Stock: Common stock, total par *]».000.00 ......... 15000000 f. u 'J lus ........................................... '••• HS^OOO.OO undivided profits ..................................... 40.60254 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 305.602 M TOTAL LIABILITIES and CAPITAL ACCOUNTS >5,638,298.« MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes 138.000.00 State of Arkansas, County of Mississippi, ss: I. E. M. Rcgenold. president of the above-named bank do solemnly swear that the above statement la true to the best of my knowledge and belief. E. M. Regenold. President. Correct—Attest: Chas. Rose H. H. Houchlns Roland Green, Director!. Sworn to and subscribed before m« this 5 day of July, 1M». (Se>1 > Jess* Ttylor, Notary Public. LADIES DRESSES A special rronp ft ladies dresses, including part jilk prints. Slie* 9 to 15, 1! to 2t. Values to 14.75. 5.00 COTTON DRESSES Solid chamfera.Ts, plaid and striped [infhams, cords, one and two- piece sijles. Sixes » to IS, ID to 2». Valaes to >I».15. 7.00 COTTON DRESSES Sheer Summer Fabrics Values io 1.00 59cYd. MEN'S SUMMER SUITS Famous make. We are not allowed to mention the nune at thU special reduced price. Fine Rayon Fabrics Values to 1.95 $1.00 Yd. Now Were 3;!.75 25.00 Kxlra Pants Were 'J.50 Now 7.50 Ch»mbr», s , tlnrhams, cords, in the newest styles. Site. 18 to II, *" " !Mrtnlen ' ° l r » bri «- v »'«« M to 46. Values to «.SJ. Special 5.00 SUMMER SKIRTS Includes cords and washable checks. Sites 1* lo II. Values to |5.»5. 3.00 HOUSE DRESS SPECIAL Sizes 12 lo 38 Values to 3.95 1.00 25c Cottage Sets Were 3.98 3.00 Were 2.95 2.00 MEN'S SUMMER SLACKS Including A Good Selection In Large Size* Values to 9.50 Values to «.95 6.89 4.89 MEN'S STRAW HATS Made by Stevens .Values to 7.50 4.89 & 1.95 VAN HEUSEN T-SHIRTS Values (o 2.95 1.89 Bed Spreads Full bet) slit Chenille Spreads. Values to I5.9S. 3.00 See Our Windows for Other Bargains Van Heusen Sport Shirts RAYON UNDERWEAR Slips, rovns. Sizes 32 to 4». Were 11.95. 1.59 A large assortment nf yarn. Closing ut oar en t Ere A lock . , . values Slip Special Rayon Slips, In tearvse only. Wer« 1.79. 1.00 Boys Summer SUITS Rayon Pants Women's, all ilin, mints to SSe 39c Girls', sfin 2 lo M. Valves l« i9c . . . 3Se Girls Pinafores Values to 4.50 2.89 Values" to 5.95 3.89 YARN 29c Silts 1 to « Values to 3,95 1.00 No Refunds No Exchanges AM Sales Final Siws I lo Sx. Vahns to 1, 95 1.00 Ribbons Values lo 25c 3c Crotchet Thread Clark's Big Ball Regular 29c 15c Men's Shoes Nationally advertised lines btinji cleared for entirely new fall lint*. Volues to 8.9S 5.89 Summer Purses Were 2.1)5 2.00 1>lus Ta * Jfcinema/w DEPARTMENT STORE Acrow the Street Krom the Ritz Theater 305-30? W«» Main Phone 3149 Women's Shoes Casuals, ties, and pumps In na- llonally-advertlsed brands. Values tn 4.95 2.99 Special Group of Women's Shoes 1.00 Story Book Summer Sandals For Children • At Reduced Prices • Many other specials too numerous to mention. Cone : in and browse around.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 10,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free