The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1949 · Page 5
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April 6, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 6, 1949
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, 'APRIL 8, 1349 BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIW Fulbright Hopes For Tax Repealer Arkansas Senator Says Margarine Levy fa May Be Eliminated WASHINGTON, April 6— lift— House passage of the Poage mars- arinc bill by a substantial inargii was called "\.ry cncouraRins" b> Senator Fulbriglit (D-Arkl. who also favors repeal of the fcdcra • margarine taxes. . Since House passage came early ill the session, Fulbrisht said, the Senate also has time lo act. "We had votes to pass the bill last year hut due to the long clelaj in Ihe House, we did not have time to act," Fulbright said in a statement. Fulbrleht said the Poage bill is Identical lo one he has introduced and it "takes care of every legitimate objection of the dairy industrj to the sale of yellow margarine which consumers want and shoitlc be permitted to buy without paying a punitive las." One requirement Is that when | colored margarine Is served in public eating places it must be cut in triangular shape. "Of course," Fulbright said, "the bill does not satisfy the butter lobby. Thcv would 'compromise' by repealing the lax in order lo ban the object. ^fe "Discriminatory taxation of one • 'product for the benefit of another is bad enough, but to forbid commerce in It is a new extreme." The Poage bill would repeal federal taxes on margarine. It was passed by the House as a substitute for another bill which would have repealed the tax but banned interstate transportation of yellow margarine. Soup Thrower Teen-Age Gun Mof/s Provide Problem tor Juvenile Authorities NEW YORK, April 6-W—Teenage gun molls—more vicious thai their male companions—are reported operating in Brooklyn as auxiliaries to gangs of maurnudlng boys The band of girls use sucli names as .Shangri-La debs, chandeliers and robincttes. The girls, serving us walking arsenals, hide weapon for use by boj cohorts in attacks on rival roving gangs and other forays. In many cases, the girls provld the male hoodlums with alibis whei arrested, saying they were will them at a dance or movie at th time of a fight. This was the picture of str«e warfare painted yesterday as offlc ials conferred at Brooklyn Adoles cents Court on methods of combat ting the evil. fotur, Ark., died In r, hospital re yesterday oJ Lukemln. He was brought here Jan. 3 (or eatinent. Marion Carpenter, free - lance photographer, demonstrates with an empty Ixiwl how she tossed a bowl of bean soup in Columnist Tris Coffin's face in the senate dining room at Washington. She said she objected lo an item in his column. — (AP Whomoto). Disabled Vet Pickets VA Office in Little Rock LITTLE A disabled ROCK, April 8— (IT) war veteran is picke Livestock Women, 94, Rides New Hobby and It is a Real Horse; Rides Bike, Too ARMHERST, Mass., April 6— '(/Pi —Horseback riding Is the newest hobby of nintey-four-year-old Mrs Lois Mitchell. She rode a horse for the firs time In 70 years yesterday—and liked it. Her only complaint was lhat the animal "didn't have much spirit, had to whip him to make llln trot." "I really enjoyed the ride." sin •aid, "but bicycling is more fui because I can put more vim int . It." NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., April 6. (;Tj—(USDA)— Hogs 7,500; fairly active; barrows and gilus 25 lo 53 higher than Tuesday's averse' 6ows steady to 25 higher; bulk .»(! and choice 180-240 Ibs 20.005; extreme top 20.35 for one load; cry :e\v 240 Ibs down to 19.15; most JO-32U Ibs 1850-19.75; few heavier •eici)Ls 18.00; mast 140-170 Ibs 18.0-19.75: 100-130 Ib pigs 15.00-18.25: oort sow.s 400 Ibs down 17.00-18.25; irsely 1C.OO down; over 400 Ibs 5.00-16.15; stags 12.00-14.00; few 4.50. Cuttle 1.700; calves 900; opening rade slow on number of consignments of medium to good quality htw ei^ht replacement steers steady at 20.03-23.50; odd lots good ,o choice .slaughter steers about .teady at 2-125-25.00; heifers and mixed yoarlill2.'> also ralher draggy; few good kinds steady' at 23.00-75; common and medium 20.00-22.50; cows opening steady but big packers continuing pressure on eanner and cutter grades; few common and medium beef cow? 17.00-18.00; strong cutter and lightweight common beef cows 16.50; canners and cutters 13.00-16.50. ing Veterans Administration offlc 111 the Federal Building here be cause he doscn't think the agne is speeding up his compensatlo checks as It should. He Is Robert Bargcr of Conwa Ark., who carries a sign declarin the office "Unfair to Vets." He started yesterday after lonal Manager James A. Whin to him the local office couldn't Iss him a check. The checks we .stopped temporarily while Barger was sought for a re-examination He has since been examined and certified 70 per cent disabled. But the checks haven't started coming yet. Luiora Newt Birthday Piri; Held Mr. ind Mr* Murray Rlcliarcison ompllmented their daughter. Paton her 18lh olrthday with a anee Saturday night «t the Oseola Community House. Eighty lembevs of the younger social seta i Ltixora. Osceola, Blythevllle and onesboro attended. Mrs R B y Owen sststed the hosts In entertaining pink and green color scheme as carried out In hr ballroom ecoratlon The refreshment table as centered by a large single lered birthday cake. Brld(> Club Mrrls A dessert bridge w«s given Satur- day afternoon In Ihe high school cafeteria, with Messers, John Kurd, A. B. Rozclle, Elmer Hall, Chrsler Danehower, William Ellas, >nd John F. Bowen as hostesses. The room was decorated with spring flowers. Seventy-two gue.Ms from Osccols, Blythevllle, and Ltixorn were present. High prize (or Ihe afternoon went to Mrs. George Shlbley of Coppeihlll. Tennessee Oilier prize winners were . .ri. Roy Ware. Mrs. Milton Pope, Mrs Ouy Bobbins. Mrs. any Butler, and Mrs. Guy Bryant, all of Osceola. Mis* Belly MHfltn. student nt Marlon Ollcge, Va , is spending Ihe spring holidays In Baltimore. Md as the "nest of her roommate. Miss Margaret Child*. They will uttfnd the Cherry Blossom Washington, D. C. Miss Evelyn Hill, who Blue Mountain College, Miss., Is spending several days here with icr parents, Rev. and Mrs. A. B. Hill. Mtss« Frances ml Dorothy Rozelle, ..Indent* »t Mississippi Slate College [or Women, hpvc returned to school nfter having «i>ent the spring holidays with tlielr parents, Mr. und Mrs. U>«an Rozelle. Miss Ssrah Iju\B»U)n and Miss Dolly Goswlck flew to Atlanta. On., Friday for • visit with rela tlves. Miss uuigston Is home from the University of Arkansas (or spring holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Olive am! son. of Hughes, spent the weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs J. 3. Oilve. Mrs Charles Ramey am! son. of Osceola News Circle (irouptf Meet The Women of the First Presbyterian Cluirch met In circle groups yesterday afternoon, with Clrclo One tn the home of Mrs. H. K. Phillips. Fifteen members and ono Kuest, Mi's. Perkins Colbert, wero among thoso who attended. Mrs I*. D. Johnson, chairman, presided Mrs. Frank Sunders gave the dcvo : tlorml and lllble Study on "The Oos stttndslmif.it of her parents. Mr. unit Mrs. r«| O f John." The survey article 01 . Festival In I Chicago, who have Iwer visiting Ihrre for the pant two weeks us the W. O. Howard, left Sunday, Miss Bliss Yanccy of Marlanna spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Allle Bpann. Mrs. Hnyes dowcn, Mrs, S. Franklin, and Mis. Bhack franklin, all of Memphis, were Iho guests Friday of Mrs. Sue Brown and Mrs. drover Drivel. liristlfn Education wu preetnted by Mrs. Bob Groover. Mrs. K. O. Bryan wu botttai to :ircl« Two with 16 mtmbta attending. Mn. Jot Cramer, cluUr- nan, presided with the budnw. Mrs. Allan Regrave* oonductod tb« devotional and Blbl* Stud; utd Mrs. Dick Cromer concluded ttw program with tht Survey article on Christian Education. A social hour followed each meeting. W. M. U. Meeta at Cbwcfc The W. M. U. of the ftnt Bapttt Chinch met at the church fetter- day afternoon for tht monthly bud- ness meeting. Mrs. Jtttl* Driver. president, presided at the busln*u session with Mrs. Rodney Aoden conducting the devotional. Mn. DwlRlit Blackwood gave a ratuma of the W. M, V. State Convention which she attended In Uttle Rock lust week. .X"X-x-XK-<^">->->-x^^ 1 Bilt is Introduced To Reimburse Postal Employes for Losses WASHINGTON. April IS—(/T)— Nine post office employes in as many Arkansas cities may be reimbursed for $1,400 they had to pay out after they cashed stolen money orders for that total. The House yesterday passed am' sent to the Senate a bill to repaj the clerks. The clerks cashed H $100 mones orders stolen July 5, 1916, from the Kedron (Cleveland County), Ark post office. Payment was mad after a man presented a driver's license and social security card to establish his identity. The -measure was introduced by Rep. Brooks Hays (D-Ark). Funds Recommended For Arkansas Surveys WASHINGTON. April 6—f/T)— The House Public Works Comml tee. has authorized the Army Engineers to make surveys to determine advisability of two flood control and navigation projects proposed for Arkansas. One study would determine whether Improvements of the White River In the vicinity of DCS Arc. for drainage, flood control and other purposes arc desirable. Survey costs was set at $5,000. The other would determine advisability of flood control improvements, such as channel clearing and straightening on the Petit Jean River, survey cost S4.000. Advice on Road Safety Delays Speaker's Ride CHICAGO — OP} — Ned H. Dearborn, president of the National Safety Council, spoke on a radio program about accidents. Then he put on his hat and coat and waited for a car he had ordered from a livery limousine service. He had to wait some time. "Sorry." the tardy driver said. "I was sailing along the Outer Drive on the way to pick you up and listening to the car radio. There was a program about accidents that scared the dickens out of me. I took my foot off the gas and took it easy all the way over here. That's why I'm late." Victim of Leukemia TtTLSA. Okla.. April 6—(£•)—Edward Dctt'ey, 12-year-old son of postmaster and Mrs. E. E. Dewey of Head Courier News Want Ads teawtlful sfylinq and prices of SHOES t-» I'M.". D. C.'lr Black Talent Black Calf Green Calf TalominD Suede f&* rvf Slio. ,l,.m. !„ tl.r,. •clil Tl.t frnnl. ill. l.ck, !,, ,i i, »;«„, ... .U )„],„. IIollj-ooJ- In«pir«lioni...7uuntf orj^intlily.. .color «l !(• 03.tu m ..,„.!,;„,; |,,, t ! Hti. T. T.],,..<!.;„< p JOUX klll!g«l MltJjl 202 W. MflIN ^Blytfteuille, Rrhdnsas AND YOU... Look forward this year to the ij.-.n^icsi, prettiest Easter of all ... gloriously dressed in the f.ishion-correct, nationally-advertised clothes from BERRY'S. Choose the names you know: Coats and Suits by Shagmoor, Printzcss, Betty Rose . . . Dresses by Carlyc, Paul Sachs, Gay Gibson, L'Aiglon ... a Doris Hat . . . Kayscr or Berkshire Nylons . . . Lingerie by Miss Swank or Lorraine . . . and so many others. Our popular prices assure you of a wise Easter, too. We invite you to come in soon and look around . . . you'll see why the smart clothes from BERRY'S are the smart choice for your Easter. UIMOMMII >t ) i ttf t -f-f **<

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