The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1946 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 26, 1946
Page 7
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FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 19-10 BLYTHEV1LLK (ARK.), COURIER NEWS FAGESEVtH I. S. To Oppose )viet Monopoly Proposed Aviation Poet To Be Studied By Two Countries [WASHINGTON. April 20. IUPI Vie United stales has Informed Jiussia it opposes her plans to set ip monopoly airlines in the Ui\l- is, it was learned today. 'o lar this hns not restrained he Russians, however, and inforin- d sources said the U. S. is likely o express Us. opposition more energetically -when the two countries, outer on a civil aviation agreement. The proposed aviation pact, which Russia hns agreed to discuss, would concern air services between he two countries und would be negotiated simultaneously with u Russian loan. The U. S. could use the occasion to press Its desire for air routes through the Balkan countries and oppose establishment of Soviet- dominated airlines which might monopolize traffic within arid between those countries. Officials acknowledged that the U. S. was embarrassed in OPI>OS- Hussia air policy in the Bai- cans because of a' contract- be- ween an American air carrier and he Italian government to-operate monopoly line in Italy. A State Department official recently told the Senate Commerce Committee in closed session that lie contract, between trans \>orld airline and the Italians closely" ro- sembled those Russia was negotiating in the Balkans. Officials are concerned aboui Russian reaction to this testimotiy. It was supposed to have been confidential but was made public by Senate sources. Britain already has protested the TWA contrnc', because H precludes British overseas airways corporation participation in Italy's inter- H aviation. , State Department hopes to the problem within a few [Jays to the satisfaction of both Ithe British and TWA. officials |said. One solution suggested was tha Ithe exclusive features of TWA', [contract be eliminated so that olh- Italian airlines could be formed |lo compete on similar routes. As matters now stand, the TWA I Italian line would have a monopl |of Italy's best air traffic. It was doubted the problcn I could be solved simply by acceding ll« Britain's demand for a share I In the line. It ,would still be ex- Ielusive under such an amugement jiis that, it was pointed out. But by eliminating the exclusive I features, the U. S. would prevent Ithe contract from conflicting with this country's overall international economic policies. And it would prevent Russia-from using the TWA' contract* as an argument in de fense-of-.Swie.t.-policy - iji--the. Bal kans. •'•.''• ,• . : • Genera! Eisenhower Visits Home of His Birth Election Funds Not Yet Voted Two Congressional Candidates Running In Fourth District Junior High Honor Roll Is Announced Chief of Staft General Dwight I>. Eisenhower, arrow, acknowledges the cheers of the citizens of Denison. Texas, as his car moves through the crowded streets. The city and surrounding territory turn ed out in mass to be on hand for the visit of America's distinguished general. Denlson is the birthplace of Eisenhower and this was his first visit in 51 years. At upper right. Sum Hayburn, Speaker •>! the House of Representatives, and Eisenhower st ,.nd on the reviewing platform as the parade passes uy. In the center left, a few of the hundreds o! children who crowded near the speakers stand, as General Ike, at center right, speaks to a large crowd in Forest I'ark. Afler the speech a barbecue- was held in the hiss" school stadium for visiting and ex-servicemen. The Genera] seems to be enjoying his b'srbeeue very much as is shown in Ihe lower left photo. One of the last and probably to the Oene'ral. the most important event of all. was his visit to the place of his birth. Miss Jennie Jackson, veteran school teacher in Denison who used to care for Ike when he was a baby, shows the General an old Bible, similar to the one which was kept by the Eisenhower family. Miss Jackson hns been instrumental in rebuilding the Eisenhower home and making a shrine of it. INEA Photos.) LITTt.K UOCK. Ark.. April 26. (Upi- A luil two-nmii political campaign without beneiU of election loomed loday in the 4lh COIIBIYS- tlimul District of Arkansas. Not UIKI of Ihe II counties has provided funds lor n separate tvd- fral election in the dlslrlct where Incumbent Kudjo Cravens of Kon Smith Is opixjsed by war veteran l<i'«! M. Wblttaker. Harvey Combs, slulu Deiuocrullc Commuter secretary, fnUI that only U>Kan counly hnd Indicated tluil an election will be held—and then only If volunteer workm run be rounded up lo mini the polls In Ixiyiui, as in other counties of th district, the quorum court has not voted hinds to llniuicc llw lederu elecliou. However, the County l>in- ocralic CommltUe decided to fur nlsh supplies, and Is asking volunteer workers for llw AUB. 0 election Since only Uvo men vuc !n the n H preti'renlial primary on July 1 will mil be necessary. While U seems unlikely Hint Cra vens or whlttaker will stand b and mil arrantu' for tin clectlor here Is whal would happon-ac- cordlni; to cnpltol officials—If everyone sits light: Oltieluls say that one vole In one precinct of one county in the district would be enQiUih to nominate a precinct In UHIUII Counly holding un election could conceivably elect one of the Iwo men. Officials admilled. however, thul a low voU might b« thrown out by Ihc courts In CUM- of a cmilcs! on the yrmmds that It was not representative of the district's electorate. II mi election should be held, both candidates wovild be disqualified. then llielr only way lo get on tho November general elect Ion ballot woultl be by convention cir pi'lltion, ofTicuils said. In that caso. they would lie listed as Independent cun- dldalrs and not us inemlXT.s of'the Democratic parly. Meanwhile In I.lttle Roc-x the attorney general's office is preparing un opinion on tho validity of the Aransus law calling for sepnral" John Wllks und JliuiuU* IVrrlsh ,ed lo lead Ihe Junior illgh Kchoul unor roll for the second U'rm of e second setncstei 1 . Other students heiidlnij the hon- r roll were Margery Hute. third: .Uii'Viiy Smatl. Convtli, und Monu inodrlch. Monu Joy Clalnes. Jim Ver und C)iarl t >.s lielknnp. tyltij or fifth place. Also on Ihc-' lionoi' roll were s'uncy Bratclier, Biuiltii Klankurd. loiuite Oolf, Fredfrlch l.iu'kinunn, tlcluinl Ueld. liulh I laic, Ivninin Illaiichard. Melba 1'ryor. Ann!" jiulse Hubbnr<i. Dorothy Willlfwl. UP Orsburn. Kdwanl t'lpkln, llclty romllnson, Ainiella Humphrey^. Hetty Wude. Alice I'rlcsl, Maruii- •ei Hunch. Stanley mijium. Hurban\ Van I looser. Uclorc.s 1'arkcr, Huxel Brief. Kenneth Hootl, .len- liette I'lgman. Doris KUme. Klna Hurley. Kli/abeih Van llooser. Carolyn l.tiilrr-nlcli and 1'utly Ilarlh- olomew. ' recelvhn! lionorable men- lion were Vivian Tiiylur. Mary Jo Eaton, Ted Vance. I oulse Hulllvun. Dliiniic teller. Khlrley King, Nancy I Klilrlcy, Hclly Jane aoliuth, Wll[Ham '/.. Simpson, lletly Kue Lovy- Ince, Jac<|>iellnc Hiter, K. H. Gei'. Audrey Uuo McOee. Ann Wllford, lols I.ovehidy, Nancy Ann Oamon, Honnli- Nelson, r'rcddle Smith, J. >. UlBKS. I'utsy I,on I'ojie. Busle Jrnllon. Ijirry Lulx, Gladys Yowell. leverly Alley. Joyc,, Cilllhun, Uo- und Oxford, l.oy Klch. linger I.uin Inanlla Kay Held. Jerry Phillips unit I.arry Ashley. The shoe industry In RuxU h» been almost conipiet^ly., ... to inoilutUon for eir*l»tr The past year's Mexican crop Is cxpect*d to million boxe», e^ual Ihe California nav'el'«rao«« Only 1«0 of the 3000 ties of rtsh In the are edible. Harris of I'll Dorado diu>s battle with W'ar veterans Hruce llt'ii- iM'll and IHiiU Cii.'ivn, inovUUms lor elections have brcn niadi' In ('lurk, Nevada. Columbia, llrudlcy, Ashley and Chlcol counllos. lii'tul CMUrh'i' liuiwlwrs tu CM hint Oltl-:\Vl<;. Knuland. <U1'I — Prom nnbi'i's Hi sowing needlCB. That's a newt* fnottiry's reconversion Jump. iii-.uiwl In production of I'liKtnos lor luui-mauled bomher.H for six i'K. the rurtory has been lukon over by Uitlors. Three Jlrms will Muirc the phiul In nmnuhiclurlUB clollilnn. 'I'lu 1 Ih'ilish Celanese Co. will produce women's underwear and County Clothes, Ltd.. will manufacture men's <lplhtnu, both for export lo America. The latter, an Atuerican-uwned linn, cxpucls lo employ 1.4UU women nnd mure (him •IUD men $25 Reward ! for Information enabling me to secure a 6 or 7 room unfurnished house. CouUrl E. V. (Buck) Tomlinson 'hone 2M5 — 111) Kast Ash DANCE Saturday Night! 'cMi 9:00 til 1:00 In the BLUE ROOM of th* HOTEL NOBLE AdmlHBkm «Qc bid Tu. Checkroom Available! LA1I1RH ADftTJTm C WITH rttCOBT Washington—liad | If tne straw has faded, sponging 'numerous contro- , with a cloth wrung out of a half jTuskegee Choir Invited To Sing In DAR's Hall I -WASHINGTON. April 20. (U.P.) I—The Daughters of the American I Revolution, waiving a long-stand- 1 ing ban against Negro artists, j Thursday invited the Tuskcgee In- 1 stltute choir to sing in the DAH| owned Constitution Hall June 3. Mrs. Jvilius Y. Talmadgc. Athens, J Oa.. DAR president yeneifll. announced th-il the DAR's excculive committee agreed unanimously to permit, the Negro singers to appear in the hall. The invitation 1 to the Alabama .school, she said, was "without strings," indicating that- Negro and white members of I tlie audience .would not be segre- I gated. • The DAR's previous refusals to I permit Negro artists to perform I at Constitution Hall—the largest 111 embroiled it~ in uumciun.1 wim"- . versies liince tlie rule was estab- pint of water to which a teaspoon lished in 132. ' of ammonia has been added may Anderson, famed Negro Marian contralto, did sing there in Jan- I uary, 1943, after two previous run- : ins with the DAR. When refused' use of constitution Hall in 1939. -she sang outside the Lincoln Memorial to 15,000 persons on Easter Day.. In 1942, the DAR invited Miss Anderson to appear in the Hall, but negotiations collapsed when she insisted there be no segregation in the audience. The DAR refused to let Hazel Scott, Negro pianist, play in the Hall last, winter. The Tuskcgee group will get free use of the Hall, with receipts above expenses going go the United Negro College Fund. "This is u mast splendind undertaking," Mrs. Talmsdge said in a statement. "Tuskegee is a great school with a proud record. The benefit concert will be another artistic triumph for this group 01 gifted singers." brighten the color. But try this i the underside of the hat first lo se«' how it arfecls the dye. British railways arc the world'.-, largest hotel owners, haVhu; 'a toLil of 53. U'tU'nU vH<.'Uo»s. Th« iiu'usvire wns passed lust year. RrjiurLs i uceivcii by ComUs .sho-A less thiin liulf of the Klulp's T5.897,- f'B3 h:ive made provisions lo hold federal clccllons- Thirty-two comi- Ik-a reported no provisions til nil, while 24 jjltiuiied to flnuntT IJu-Si elections by county court appropriations in- by the County Democratic Committee. In the 5tli district, where Brooks Hi>ys of Little Hock Is op(H>scil by Army ve tennis Homer F, Berry nncl Ptirkfr Parker, arnvntsuinems iiflVe been ninde In Pnulknpr und PnUski countle.s. In the 7th District where Oreu ReaiJ Courrei News Want Ads. I ITS HERE... " ~. Bill Stemac Has It! THK NEW Von Schroder Rug Detergent • Let me revive Ifce exituisHc beauty and lustre uf your ruys and carpels. » Will not h;irm the nnrst rugs. • Original sizing: preserved. • Tacked down carpeting washed without removing from the floor. • No snap used For Demonstration Cull BILL STEMAC Forsyth Grocery A Market 621 Lake Strrel Oul-of-Town Orders Invted Phone 2137 A Nalural Aid for Rheumatism Arthritis Neuritis Don't neglect what may seem to be a triyal ache or pain and allow a serious ailment to develop. Make the palatable Mountain Valley Mineral Watev your "ounce of prevention" against stiffened joints, stabbing nerves or aching muscles. Phone for a case today. MOUNTAIN VALLEY MINERAL WATER From Rat Sprlnfs, Ark. CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP Main * DliUI»», Mrtlwrtl*, Ark. WANTED CATTLE, CALVES & HOGS Top Ceiling Prices Paid BUYER AT PLANT DAILY MONDAYS THRU FRIDAYS Come to BURING PACKING CO. Inc. PHONE 44, WILSON, ARK. My Regular Deliveries Have Been Completed IStHIHave Available '* few buihelt of High Germinating PIONEER Hybrid SEED CORN in Popular Varieties CAU OK Sfl Mrs. Howard BOWCB Luxora, Ark. »'hon« l-F-11 These varieties on Mile »t the following stores: C»M»tll-Mah»n Store Hwy. 61 South fnnton lUraejr BUrr W. M. Turtor Kei»er Wallare Miller's Store Jolnrr Another Fritzius SATURDAY SPECIAL Too late for our regular Ad Beautifully Printed CHINTZ 62c For Draperies or Slip Covers. Choice of 3 color?: yellow, blue or rose. Yard FRITZIUS "Always Something New" 2017 W. Main Telephone 3457 Come Out... with Your Family and Friends Enjoy a DELICIOUS DINNER of CHANNEL CATFISH Served Everyday Thurs. thru Sun. Delicious Steaks and Chicken Dinners Served All Week Private Parties and Clubs Will be Served in Our Private Diningroom You'll Enjoy Your Food at Ihe Famous Dixieland Cafe AND SERVICE STATION On Highway 01 iles North of Stale I. inc. Assortment (if seeds . . . lested for jfHTniniitiim. (i for only 2Sc BRASS HOSE NOZZLE improved const ruc- 55c RADIO BATTERIES hour Kuilio A I! Hut- Special $4.95 HOES 98c each $1 (>.r>() HOI- LAWN SPRINKLERS Various kinds und slnipvs I'riced fn»m (i!*e u)> New lion. GARDEN HOSE Complete with l.c-n^ths up t« 50 ft.' SPADES Sturdy construction war models . . . rljil posl- tcrv I'nck. 1.98 SPADING FORK Koiir pronjf fork. A "wust" for jiriirdrnintf and farming too. ' • ' $2.19 HIWRD HARDWARE Hardware • Electrical Supplies 213 MAIN STREET Ph on . 2015 BLYTHEVIUE, ARKANSAS Seeds • Harness • Farm Supplies EAGLE STAMPS : I

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