The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 9, 1947
Page 5
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_\VKDNKSI)AY, Al'Hll, 9, 11M7 BLYT1I13V1I-LE (AUK.)' COUIUEIl NEWS PAGE FWB ake Honor Roll High School Principal Prepares Firsi- List For Second Semester ll:>ncr roll students for the first six weeks 01 the sernnd Eemesler Ci «|vthevi!lB High Si-hen! have !Ss.-i~.mnoui:ced by Mifes Rosa M. llrirrly, pviiu-ipal. purothy Lum and Penny Van Wir.kle, juniors, I'eatled the honor Preparedness Plea Voiced By Patterson NEW ORLEANS, April O-IUPI — Secretary of war Robert P. Patterson warned today against any program "While Aggressors overseas remain armed." In an army week address Patterson said that the question that most concerns the nation now "Is whether we are going to be caught Hat footed again; whether our pacifists are going to persuade us a- Hospital Needs Get Attention Osceola, W. Memphis Building Program to Aid East Arkansas Legislator Questions Laney Veto roll, with Marjmic Hale, m:m, phicins third and Jimmy Lowe, scphr.inni-e, ru.nlli. CUlrrs, nuilK'd in aider of their Iirurtw, ,vc:-o Viuinye Whilley, Charles M;'I)iuiicl, Mose Simon, Hlli: : ry Kin:;. C.UTOli Kvans. EUvVM fR , 3ll igiiiii W disarm." especlally the Latin cads nicnts, we should have our cximilnod," Patterson said. He rated Universal Military Training as te first need "to meet the threat of aggression from COAL Caldwcll. M'inlyn Deen, Clarice abroad." And said Ihnt a force of .M:-xvvell, tvc'deruk Lackaiann, pal- 1.070,000 men will lie needed "As SN Truvis. Atu'ia Gai'jcr, Charles lony as Ihe. army is called on lo I'lHon, Dick W],liam:s, P. D. I*'os- pel-form the lask of occupalion in i"r. M"Xine Hill, isill Williams, Germany and Japan.' Lloyd Koontz . | Anien Krr;;u!'oti. M \rv Morgan,! Nan.'y Parllo'.v, Ann Wortli. Bobby Ktyi- M<:-h-.vl. Gav Oari-ii-an, Tho!)i:is nrll, Ilici-.y Mullins, Georse !'o:io;k, Jack llorncr, Hcrl KiiiR, C, G. Hemmin. L'.iJnne Aulry,' Continued from Page Hov:aut' Bailey, Rosemary Jolm- Moii. U;i!>. Ca.ld-.voll, Dorothy Mizrul, Charles P.ay Thompson, 'iS.irbara M :i;f':au, Riah Ss'uv, Mary Ball ar.d Waller Ujadloy. Students r-.-ceivm^ honorable mi'i'tion were liiiiie Jane Rogers. UrUy Picmian, Larry Ashley, M le ']''th !>•.•;',[ r3. el'.y Jo Smith] Betty •A lims, Maiy L'ni Joyner, Allen 'K ny, Jean Dcdiran, Key Sjnitii. .i.j Ann .<-:'.ianl:s, O.vcn Hurrison, A'ii.,-ey WiilKin, Marion 'May^s, Bonetn Slarkard. diaries Henderson, Jjnn Triis'.-hmann. Florence Nerciham, P.IL Burks, R. C. Allen. 1'aisy I>::;I:;:is.., Manila Traylor, ^''^i Wooikcn. Laura. Swain, VI- Ti:fCfi Taylor. Lorene Wilson, ivul-: drlw Meador. I J.ickU: Phillips. Jack Duclos, Jim Lancashire. Kobci'l Crafton, Evelyn Cmmiimliain. Jerry Morgan, Pally H;'.l tljolomow, Ciic'ii H.?nry, Tommio Ri.';ntson. E. IS. GDC Jr.. Bill Lee. Wixson, Maty Jo Eaton, Dons Hni'.vii, pc:irl Cllthpv, Btlbic Whi- M-nhunt, Palsy Wilson, Wanda Uarham, Nan^y Shivley, Louise 'lurnc:. 'Betty Hav'ocr, VcrmjU ON'e-al, Kitlv Plirnkcll, Thclnin Ri;c, Jlli-.o Stircs, Betty Holland. -Mu Williams.'JlUi 'Alley ami B..-UV Jo Stiles. LITTLE ROCK, April 9—James W. Codcllngton, professor of economics and miirkctliiB In the University of Arkansas's Bureau of Research told members of the Arkansas Association ol Social Workers that nn estimated $90,000.000 would be "If we yield once to their arjru- necessary lo accomplish Ihe far- flung statewide hospital program clesiBiied to furnish medical aid to rcurnl and urban communities, at, Ihe Association's 3Glh annual convention held here Tuesday, When the entire plan could be accompllsed, he added, depends on the lime required by slate and various communities to provide necessary facilities. Dr. Coddinglon said thai, the program called for 10 districts .throughout the state, corresponding ' to Ihe 10 major trade areas llr> pointed oul that hospital facilities In larger cities In the stale al present could not accomodale patients' from surrounding rural "connnunit- ' at 000,000 toils—about 40 per cent ics. | of normal. I Osceola Plan Clticil T-TO ,ic/*,i ,, s . m example the pro- Aik., April 0. (UP) — Miller '(.V.imly Itrp. Guy Heed todny \va.s planning a court U"»l for one ol his measures siasse.l durlni; tin 1 50:h General Assembly although Hi,, ijin B0 ( u veto from tlov. lien L.vuey several weeks a^o. The measure would, as Roed dc.icribed it, have taken some po.v- er !i\vay Irom the slate revenue commissioner in issuing \vholesalo lujuor licenses. Spccilk-ally, it would have allowed ihe ni>plK'ants to ai>- iwal lo a ciivuil court if Iheir request was turned down by tin! commissioner. Tin- bill received « strong vole ol :.]>;:roval in both houses. Heed, chareir.i; thai L-.mcy's veto of the will was wovlh $11.0CO,000 lo a powerful Little Hock liquor combine, said thai he planned lo take action under Iho provisions ol hi K bill. Then, he added, If any Vlshiusky, complications develop the whole: ill- clareil war, Americans. Vlshinsky dwelt >-.l lenutli on (he parl Albania played in the war and mmlmiwd the roles played by conn- ivies which did nol cniiat;e armeil forces, which was Ihe case of all ihr I.atln American countries osc.'pl Mmpliy challenged .sayint;: "ilaiiy slates of Latin America vtriv Invnlwd h, n, ( . war I the Ash- (hat Is, against bo'li Germany and Japan. And mai.y of (hem huule more Impoilant oontri- bulliiiiii to ihc wnl . atuiinsl Japan than some eountvle.s whic'o came Into thai war rather laic." "We are spi-aklnr, only of Cier- many here, and not of .lanan," Vlslilnsiiy retorted. "We are. mil In position here to speak of .lopan, because thai Is a separate <|iiesllon." I'.S. I'avor.s Oil-Spot Study Al the meelinu fo foretKii ministers liulny, Secretary of Klaln George (;. Marshall planned lo propose the creation of « special com mission to make an rm-ihc-spul study of Germany's frontic." with Poland. The commission proposed by Mar- tmncd iiuo court. MOSCOW shall ivoiild determine wlicl'.ier the Girls of Souf/i Decry Loss Oi Chivalry on Part Of Modern 'Gentleman' NASI1VILTLE. Tenn.. April 0. (UPi —The yonnjr Southern miss cecries the <iisa[jpL-arance of the "ohi-fash- ioned Southern gentleman ", a youth forum rcveali'tt here last nishi. Teen-aycd Betty Ann Cavender £^\';i: "Hoya. are swell—strictly, okay, —but they are losing their chivalry" I think they shoutd still get up on bir^tf and give their seats to ladies." !Jf.tLe B.Ulanl spoke, out Jicjmst Lewis' controversial mcssAgo to the miners was contained in a tale- t'ram in whtcn he expressed "gratification" that coal production had i rcn substantial. But he added lhat "I confirm the policy of Immediate , resumption of production at each mine as fast as it is certified by federal mine inspectors as being in conformity with the federal mine safety code." The Interior Department said only 38 of the 518 mines closed because, of safely violations had been recertified as safe by mine inspectors. Many others on the danger list, however, were reopened on j certification of federal mine managers or union safety committees, the deparlmenl said, despile Lewis insistence on certification by regular inspectors. Jon D. Battle, executive secrc- tnry of the National coal Association, said Lewis telegram was "hyprocrisy." "He is in reality telling his miners not to return lo work un'.i! federal inspectors have liad time lo revisit all the mines and re- certify them—a mailer of weeks or months," Batllc said. "The publb He used posed new hospitals for Osceola and West Memphis statinc lhat hospital facilities In Memphis and Blytheviile were not aduate enouyh to accomodate fully these two towns. _, Osceola has submitted detailed plans for the erection of a hospital in that city which would aid the concesled hospital situation in Eastern Arkansas considerably. Similar plans have been .submitted by the city of West Memphis also. Mr. Ccddlngton pointed out. Reviewing the need for nddtlon- al hospitals In the state he pointed out that there were a total of 107 hospitals in the state, 95 of them general and 12 specialized. These hospitals contain 10.000 beds, three- fifths of which were in the state mental and tubercular institution and approximately one-third in general hospitals, he slated. Alexander's Loot Coiiliiiuocl from Ta^c I. than "some countries which came into that war rather late." Mmpliy did no: mention Kussla specifically, or the fact Hint the Soviets entered the uar against Japan al the last minute. The Russian declaration came on Aug. 9, four days alter the atomic bomb- Ing of Hiroshima and one day before Tokyo offered to accept the I'ot.sdam surrender proclamation. Murphy, U. S. diplomatic envoy in occupied Germany, and, Soviet deputy foreiyn minister, eschnnyed observations on Japan al a ineelin^ of the Big Four deputies for Germany. SpenkinK as sharply as Murphy, Vishinsky mnliulcd him that this was not the place t:> discuss Japan. When the Him' and place for lhat dl.seus.sion ave set. he said, he hoped "we will be more successful than we have been in Ihc dlsciiKsionot Germany." The deputies were discn.ssln procedure for dnu'l peace treaty, especially which na- An that lions would lake part in the even- eminent professor estimates u ,.,| ,, n , lcc con r e reiice Alexander the Great tool; | R l]ss i ;1 K tm was , )V( .. s . s ln K for the booty worth f5.000.000 at the balllc inclusion of Albania among t.-.c of Issns. $141,000.000 at Perscpolis, and $212,000,000 at Ecbatana. should not be fooled." 1 1(J A similar charge was made by | — Walter A. Thurmond, secretary of i the southern coal Producers As- ! gram was a genuine attempt lo sociatiou. He said the telegram was speed production, a "hoax" designed to give the I Government officials said prodnc- impression that Lewis was lending tion reports expected late in Ihe his cooperation to restore coal produclion. Lewis' aides held that the 'ele- among the 111 or 20 countries which will be represented at the peace conference in addition to Hie Dig Five. The United Slates favored In- cludins; nil so-odd .states which de- Interim German-Polish boundary fixed at Potsdam should li? revised, whether some Slleslan areas should be placed under Inlermitlonal economic control or whether some- oilier sotutlim should be found. Marshall's plan was learned shinl- y before Ihc council debated lor the first time the future fronllves .if Germany mid disposition 'ot the iiuhr and Rhine-land. The tlnp.ed Slates was expected to propo;:r .';om< sort ol economic Inlernulionall/ali'ii. for Ihc Ruhr, possibly uiulfi 1 ihi; Untied Nations. Snviel Foreign Minister V. M. Mololov was expecled lo oppose em- phallcaHy Ihe Marshall plan for a Polish frontier commission, rn- Icss the Soviet policy has been reversed completely. Mololov has contended that the Oder-Nlcsce River line sel up al PoLsclam is The British null American.; have held to Ihc Potsdam stalcmont thi.l "dual delineation of Ihc frontier of Poland should .iwali Ihe peace settlement." American officials have Ions fUl Hint some of the nrca placed nmlci Polish administration should be returned to Germany, especially some farm lands. Silesia conhiln.s an industrial and coal mlntnc area which Ihc United Slates believes should B ihe German | not | )c handed permanently to Poland if the llnhr Is Internallun- ali/cd. The liastern border Issue Is complicated by the forced migration ol millions of Germans. Poles have moved into Ihe area in an organized migration. Marshall Iti-vlscs rnslllun Marshall was understood to havi.- rcvlsccl his posillon during tht past week, lie favors nn international Miuly rather thun u hard and fast position. The Weslern powers' aim of chaiiKlni', Ihe de facto Mluatlon Is weakened by the presence of Sovivt troops hi the i'ollsh administration area, ostensibly to keep communication lines Open to Germany. American ofllclnls: I'.umlttcd that Soviet niircmirul was necessary to bring about any change In the present frontier. The WcMcni powers. ai;ams( however, can oppose Hovli't dfslies in Ihe Ruhr In the bargaining. Molotov played for Gorman liuor (luring the debate on the Germ,in government. American delegation members hclU'vcd his efforts to won Ihe- Germans miuht |',o for uaimht If lie Inslsti-il upon strlpplnn Cier- many of her rich eastern farmland areas. At 1'olKda mill I0<5 Ihe lllg Three lurued over a lint;e part of eastern Ciermany, lucluiiini! Upper and Lower Silesia, In Poland for adiidnis- trallon. Thr agreement .sluleil Ihal "final dellmliHllon of Ihe We.ilein frontier of Poland should await (he peace M'lllemenl." Last Summer before, the r.illsh elect Inns Mulotov staled categorically I hill Ihe line drawn it I'.ils- dam was final. The Hritl.ih and Americans lu.slsled U was still subject lo discussion. The Hh; I'our powers are still two add two on how lo handle the Ruhr, lieurl ol Germany's industrial war potential. The Sovl:Ci lemand i> voice In a special control United States Insist upon keeplruj culmc for the area. 1 ; favors the Iluhr within the main G«r« i .slinllar plan. Ifrilah) and Ihuliium unit., , , _ s ATTENTION FARMERS!! Wo have received our shipment of Hoosjer-Crost and Super-Crost Hybrids for immediate delivery. Arrange now to call for the corn you ordered. We suggest you purchase <\ sufficient quantity of seed corn as the supply is limited. f SEE US AT ONCE. I Blytheviile Soybean Corp. J1800W. Main Phono 856 or 857 the Dutch treat: "If a boy asks me on a date,, .1. assume .Us has enough money to take me where he wants to go. If he expects me to help pay, I can go with a girl and have as good a time." LAST YEAR YOU HAD A VICTORY GARDEN TO BEAT THE AXIS- THIS YEAR YOU NEED A VICTORY GARDEN TO BEAT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING; Of course you'll wan! quality SEEDS—seeds that are healthy and will produce a bumper crop. That's the kind we sell— f the "cream of the crop".' Select your favorites immediately and you'll be a/f set for.l planting weather.f j Try these Garden Tools! clay would reveal what interprcia- , 1 tion the miners were placing on the message. | | Some government officials snid privately that they felt Lewis was trying to find an "out" in Ihe face of the back-to-work movement and was tryinpr to make his record "look good." 1 They pointed out that he is scheduled to go before Federal Judge T. Alan Goldsborough I - morrrow on the union's pclilton to recover part of it $3,500,000 fine for'contempt of court in last November's coal strike. The Supreme Court agreed lo reduce the fine to $700,000 on condition that Lewis withdraw is April 1 strike call, which he subsequently did. It remained to be seen whether the government would ask that the full fine be imposed in light of the safety walkout. In reporting oh yesterday's production, the Interior Dcr^irlmerU said there had been a "substantial" increase In operations in central Pennsylvania, northern West Virginia and in the smokeless and high volatile coal .fields in southern West Virginia. "These four districts." the report said, "arc considered the - strongholds Of tc UMW. Girls! Women! Who Suffer Distress Of KTEMALE WEAKNESS with its nervous cranky feelings... Do femnlc functional rnonllily disturbances make you feel ncrvou.s, firtfjeLy, cnuiky, so tired niul 'drngRcciout'—at such f lines? Then tfo try Lyclia E. I'inkham's VcfjR- table' Compound to relieve such symptoms. It's famous for helping (flrls and women In this wiiyl Taken regularly — Pinkhnm's Compound helps build up nncc nyninst .such distress. sec If you, loo, don't remarkably benefit. Also a ^rcnt slomiichlr tonic. Worj/i truing! VEGETABLE COMPOUND KEROSENE & FUEL OIL CALL 2089 "Tlie Old Reliable" O. POETZ Tour Source of I>cpcmlablR Scivlce PETROLEUM PRODUCTS ornce RK at Chcrr; Garden Plow Spading Fork Garden Rake Garden'Hoe $7.50 SI.89 $1.95 SI.49 Potato Hook $1.98 Comp/efc Line of Garden Seed! :0 HARDWARE CO. 213 W. Main Phone 2015 tiejUoits Miss Una Centers Dcouly Consullant from FINE cO5MLTICS .. .in our cosmetics department to help YOU with your beauty problems, this beauty consultant is here primarily in a professional capacity, not just to sell cosmetics. Ask her to prepare for you a personal analysis chart, adapting scientific beauty care to your skin. No obligation. AprillOth, llth, 12th Exclusive at Look Over our rack of women's marked down dresses when you come in. With plenty of cool days ahead PENNEY'S brings you sprint] merchandise * " cr __ : . J L '— 1 Housecoats ] .lust n few li'l'l ill Iliis I price, llnvry , J i;cL one wliilis Ihuy I' l! COATS! $5.00 Boys' Hats Our onliri: Hlock ol' Sprinj;. Conls' Rcilucud for ;t Quid; C.'lciirjiiia;., This Ki'Diiji; of all Wool Giilnu'diiica, Twilln, Oc|iON and u I'ow fleeces.' Filled or boxy stylos in K|>rin«r pnsluU; and bliick. 00 mff antl 00 Wool Fell All si/.cs. Clearimcu mid Wool Clolli. Dim: and hrown. price 25c Men's Sport Coats i I'ci'fucl for dress <)'' wiKiKil wear. All wool falincs in I t;ay or conservative pal- . terns. All si/.es I If" I: II i! MARKED DOWN $13 11 \Vilh plenty '•!' diiys alioiul lo wcnr these M^lil woiK'hl spring woolen.s, you can't aCCord lo miss Iliis valni!. riu'.sc an: all pa.slc'l colors in plains or plaids, plcalcd .styles. , [ Wash Frocks! Good Quality print percale. Fast colors. Nice .slyle.s. excellent values $1.50 Girls' Skirts Marked for (]iiiek cleanup. Pastel colors. Lightweight, woolens H $2.00 Girls' and Toddlers' Coats We have jtist 18 of tiicse. They arc values Unit can't be beaten. Spring colors in Ijox and fitted styles. Pleulj of time left lo wear these garments. s—iroo TODDLKK'S 7 GIULS' i I I

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