The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 13, 1944 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 13, 1944
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I fAGE EIGHT . »E08Tf ME— Not Interested In Senate Race ..Bryan Sims Declares, IfjBut Adkms Opponents Believe Otherwise -' - By JIM 'DOWNING united Press Staff Correspondent TL'ITTLE ROCK, July n <UP»— It was Indicated (his week (hut some move would he made by Homer: Adkins' opponents ui tlio U. S. Senate race to assure both J. Bryan Sims and J. L. Bex Shaver-of opposition in the runoff primary on the supposition thnt if| fhey were nominated in the prefer-' entlal primary "the v would'go to work for Adkins. Striis has stated unequivocally that he is interested In no race.? pther than his -own—that he will run i on his own merits' and will seek to elect no one else to any other office! Shaver had made no public statements on the matter. •Adkins' opponents believe that if Slmi and Shaver win the nomination in the first election, they will use tho.po'.ver of their position lo throw their supiwrtcrs hehind the governor in his race. No one has come out will, proof of same,' oilier than lo assert Ihat Shaver rah without opposition two years ago bemuse the administra- tion'froze out some would-be opponents, and that Sims owed his comptiollcr's job to Adkins. -, t retail on the premises described Although It Is impossible at this ns m w . Ash Btrm B | yUlcvl ,, B date to gauge the political effectsJAvk >«n-»ni., or benefit? of It, Col. T 11. Bar- T1 ' us , )ennit lssucd on the , t ton undoubtedly has spoken nnd Is dilj , a[ Jul ^ im aiK , c ircs „ J speaking from the stump to more anth day of June 1015 rioi-inln t no Yt nn*, ntU n>. nr ,., .ll.lr. i ^ i., J "•««»«., * u itf. ILYTHEVILLE (ARIU COURIER NEWS V EPSON IN WASHINGTON The living Hall of Fame' THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1944 BV PKTKK KOSON Courier News Washington Correspondent • should be omitted, and the supporters of many officials not Included will wonder why , i ~-».v»v.» utii »v*iuv;.i wily. J, y , V ', , VC R , few ml "Ulcs to SOMK ARE NATURALS T™ ,"^™ a> ««-."^ Xour sol Purely as a E uei. £ 'liiletly developing around here In the past, year. The big Idea Is for a ,,™ u>; .i. hall of rapltal fame In which will navy. There could be at least four generals—Marshall, Arnold, Eisenhower O..H •MacArlhur—and four ad- 1 «i i.oi"i»i mujt; HI wnicn will "• a " u MacArinur~and four ad|J° I'^e^oiic-third-llfe-slzf; statues llnlral s—Leahy, King, Nimllz and Sonic of the top. war agency administrators would be iinliirals, in- chi(|Ii.i! Daruch, Byrnes, Nelson, Wilson, Bowles, Rockefeller Mc- M,,H n,,, . of some 50 nallonal wartime leaders. This Living Hal! of Washington will be unveiled at the Smith- "oiiian Institution some time this H Is an ambitious undertaking, mm, um uavis The sculpture will' be the work of Censor Byron Price' one artist, Mnx Kallsh of New | Congress might 'be , Nntl, OWI , ess mgt be rent York and Cleveland, perhaps best I by Speaker Rayburn and represented mown for his series of statuettes of American labor types. HLs Ltv- iilf Hall of Wa coimnls- *«t, «c«i oi trx-iiii'iyiun ut/uutn.-,- uiiiuciuu, 1 me 1'OOlJi Oil Ion is a still bigger Job In that lt,capltol and the sinlthso ••-'- • • • .'-""*" . i ."..r MMI 11, aim iis a notable senator, perhaps Truman of Missouri. If only one .senator Is the roofs on both the No summer field brilliant with flowers is the scene above, but o ba al Trevcres, Franco, pocked with foxholes and slit trenches used by If. s. soldiers s the first attempt in history lo sculpture from life and iti 6harac- erlsUc po.scs so many of a nation's opflight leaders in time of crisis. Full list of (he officials to bo so wnorcd is for 11)0 time bclne Xept confidential. Speculation on the list will run high In Washington, however, nii(j when H is announced will unquestionably create discussion. There arc bound to be some figures many people will think people than any other candidate in the seriate race. "They come out to hear tile Grand Ol' Opry gang, of course," says Barton with remarkable candor/ "but they also stay to hear me," Barton fa proceeding on the supposition that the voters have mighty little gasoline to go traipsing to political rallies'nnd it takes something -pretty special to git them Into town. "The flee show draws 'em," he sajs, "but at least I get 'em where I can tell my story. 1 don't believe my opponents are doing even that. State Sen. Julian James, who Is running for Congress ngainst Rep. E. C. Took Gnthings, got to following Barton's troupe around northeast Arkansas last week nnd ended up making a speech at Walnut Ridge—outside ' his own congressional : district. When -some one pointedly reminded James that he couldn't very well be elected to the first congressional district scat from the second district, he grinned: • "Well, folks, I'll tell you. I got to limning so hard in my own district, I couldn't s\op when I got to my district line,, so I Just naturally coasted to a; stop over here." . Privately he,', said "sonic uf these people-might have relatives in my district." Buford & C. A. Miulln Buford Martin, Partner Permittee. 1|G & 13 NOTICE OF GRANTING OF LIQUOIl PEHJIIT -' Notice is hereby given that the ^Commissioner of Revenues of Hie .jState of Arkansas lias issued a pcr- ajnlt, No 401, to Buford & C. A. Martin to sell nnd dispense vinous or., spirituous liquors tor beverage When your pu [eh are reao'y for egg produclion, a good Egg Mash is vital. INTERNATIONAL Eqq Mash contains an abundance of proteins, fats, vitamins and minerals so essential {or a profitable egg record. Feed your poultry this nutritious feed, blended to nelp hens fay up to iheir capacity. For over 50 years INTER. NATIONAL Mill, L a 'developed a fi?."f poultry feeds at modest prices, equal to Iho best Feeds offered on the American market. Feed INTERNATIONAL and raiso your egg production. ftSK FQR ") til f CCGQSC3HH3 £GG MASH SEE YOUR BEftLER TODAY Official Record of Con.E. C.Gathings (Note: C.R. 1250 mains Congressional Record, page 1256.) The following record or votes of Congressman E. C. Toolt Cintliings has licen tiiken from the Congressional Hccord and is correct a.S'shoivii Ijy said official record. KKCOKI) OF 7GTH CON'GKKSS Fcl). 9, 19M. (fj.lt.1332). Gathings volcil affalnst Administration 1'uljllc Salary Bill. This 1)111 would have permlltcd the salary of Gathin^s and other federal officials lo have been taxed by the State of Arkansas. Oattiiiigs voted against the bill. I'cli. 23, 1939. (O.K. 1842). Slrikc out authorization for fortification of Guam. The appropriation fur Guam was for five million dollars, (lathings voted do strike it out and Guam was not fortified. Striking" mil this; apprnprf.ition has cost thousands of lives and billions of dollars. June 30, 1M9. (O.K. 8511). Galhings voted wHh 150 Itepublicans Und against IKS I)emocrn,ts to prohibit exportation of arms and munitions In lliui* of war. 'I'liis uinciidmcul Jiept the hands of Ihe Unlleil States lied while Germany wo.s in k position f.o do us untold injury hy defeating England ntul France before they could get ready to fiffhl, and svitli them defeated is'e would have been in very serious danger. July 20, 1939. (O.K. 9592). Hatch political Bill. Gathings.voted with 151 Republicans and against 133 Democrats for this bill. , 7STII CONGKESS, THIRD SESSION IM>y 3, 1912. (O.K. 5500). llcconunit (shelve) Amendments. to. Wage Hour Act. Gatliings voted affainsl shelving amendments. He voted against a majority of both parties. He was • against the ad- minhi'.ratioii anil a majority of both parties. : June 1, 1911. (C.Il. 1805). Drastic Amendmculs to Labor Relations Act. Gainings voted with H2 Republicans and against 113 Democrats for these amendments. They were dcfcaied in the Senate. July 10. 1911. (U.K. 9-IC3). Hatch Stale Politics Bill. -This bill attempts to give Die Federal Govcrnmetrt a hand In state elections. Gainings voted "yes" with 152 Ilepublicans and'against 120 DenW crats. ' , Bee. 1, lOil. GatliliiKS voted fo pciwion himself for Hie rc,st of his life, whether lie were in otf'ice or not. lie was preparing for the time when he would be defeated. 77TII CONGRESS, SECOND SESSION July IS, 1512. (O.K. 0195). Prohibit sales of government-held wheat for tecu below full parity price of corn. Gainings votes "yes' 1 when a majority of bulh parties voted against this bill. Gathings is against the Administration even when a majority of both parties are for. a bill. , , Scpl. 3, 1912. (C.It. 7079). Soldier Vole Bill of 1942. This bill would have allowed soldiers to vote without paying a poll tax. Gatlilngs voted against this bill, even when a majority of hoth parlies voted for the bill. He is always against .the administralion and our boys lii Ihe armed forces, 78TII CONGRESS, F1UST SESSION June 18, 1843. (O.K. GZM). Cut Appropriations for Office of Price Admjnislralion by 35 million dollars, Gathings voted "yes" with 156 Republicans and agaimil 131 Democrats. Always against the administration and In favor of Inflation *o nilu the pcople'of this district. June 18, 1SJ3. (O. H. G227). Slrike out five million doliars :((.- propria.'.lon for (lie domestic branch of the office of war Information. Gathings voted "yes 1 - with 1GO Republicans and against 108 Democrats to keep the folks at home from getting correct war in- formaUon. July 2, 1913. (C.U. 712S). Override veto of anti-food subsidy bill. Gathings voted with 179 Republicans and against 146 Democrats to overrule veto. This bill wns for a cash payment to farmers (o mcnt Increased price of feed and keep producing vilal foods. Always against the administration ami the farmers. Dec. 13, 1943. (C.R.. 10149). Recommit (shelve) bill lo Increase price of crude, oil 35 cents jicr barrel. Gathings voted "No" (not •to shelve, or defeat) with 131 Republicans and against 90 Democrats. No cnide oil In this district, but he voted to make gasoline cost you more ami the government more lo flgM. the war. Always against the adminislnrtlon, and the Democratic parly and Hie people. 18T11 CONGltES.S. SECOND SESSION Jan. 26, 10H. (C.R. 755). Mustering out Soldier pay hill. This lull, allowing each soldier, when mustered nut, lo be paid 5300, was up on conference report agreed to by committees of Ihe House and Senate. Gathings voted "no'' against a majority of both parties Feb. 17, 1944. (C.R. ISfil). Anti-Food Subsidy Bill. Gathlnrs voted with 169 Republicans and against 98 Democrats to.preveii/ control of food prices. Always for inflation in order to help the rich am! burden the poor. f r,r J r nC V' 19 "- "'" *''*''"*' C< ""~' S l!lC ri * M <n Fct ^'^ T'iers of Office of Price Administration. Galhings voted "yes" wllh 112 Republicans and against 122 Democrats. Always against holding down prices, against the Adminin'.ratlon, anil in favor of inflation Gathings voted for the .MeKcllcr Amendments which would have turned TVA over to a bunch of politicians and would have pracUcally destroyed its usefulness. He now says thai he is not againsl TVA and that he only voted for TVA to have lo mike a report to Congress once a year. TVA has always had to make an annual report to Congress, as he should know. I have a copy of Ihc latest report to Congress, In my office. We wonder If his vote is roiitrolleil liy Senator McKellcr of Tennessee, or the Power Trust or if he has stock in .the Power Trust. If none of these is f orrecl' Ihcn we wonder if he is being paid a retainer as an attorney for the Power Trust. He was the only Democrat In Congress that volcd against TVA. He lias always been against the Administration anrl this lime he surely voted against the interests of every family In this district. WK have asked him if he 'is for or against the following agencies: Home Owners Loan- Corporation, Farm Security Administration, Rural Electrification Administration, Old Age Assistance Aid (o the Bllnrt, Aid, to Dependent Children, The Public Health Service, M.iternal and Child Welfare, Guarantee of Bank Deposits Control of Soil Erosion, Soil Conservation Policy, Agrlcullural Adjustment Administration, Production Credit Corpora.llon, Federal Aid in Building Highways. He has been opposed to mosc of these at various limes and calls them Cryr<!al Gazing, Socialism Communism, Bureaucracy and Dictatorship. He says he Is against Bureaucracy, but refuses to name a single cue he opposes. He lias opposed the Administration and .the Democratic Party so much IhaV we have asked him which parly he will support in the election In November. He has made a record in Congress that he cannot defend That is why ho refuses to meet me on flic stump in ever- r«,mi Seat In this. District -n. has the worst record of an? m a T „ Congress, and I dare him (o defend It. J • W.O.IRBY CONGRESS - '" -.-*• -^'HllUtHJlIittli lilttY both be raised, but in keeping the list to 50, sharp decisions must b» made. Republicans in addition to Stimson, Knox. Patterson, and Rocke• ,- • • - •• v»-,..j v *i, [(i in l\.UtRl,~ feiler might Include ' Ucwey and WMkle. The big three liibor leaders could BO ln-l,ewls, Murray, and Green, And three newspapermen-Walter Llppmann, Ray clapper and Emio Pyle. Clapper and Secretary Knox would be the only two not-living names on such a list, but their se- 'cciton could IIQ.VC been nifidp hp fore their deaths early this year. inspiration for /the- Living Hall or Washington project really goes back U. the la.sl war when sculptor Max Knllsh came to the capita to make portraits pf Secretary of War Newton p. Bake, and others, w. M. Klpllngcr of the Kluiinger bus |. ness news-letter organization, wo was then a ncwspapcnnnn In Washington, conceived lite ulin for I™ 1 ^'" 8 "Pit* leaders 1 H ?h ^? " . WCrc 0| " frlc '"fc. hut hey did nothing to develop " e idea until about a year n»o The project Is now being ' b ., Pner orgnta, h ti I F, B acce Ptea for custody by the Smithsonian Institution The original plan W as to Oiave a board of historians make the «£c- ions, but finding that no coiim it™. COI . ltl »6i'cc, Kipling himself took the responsibility O r nv ,kius «P the list after consuilnj Mrvtnfo li/i /m.»^t.i_. _ • = ,.- no considered fnintmtpnf tn fiive opinion., of value. Submarines can sink safely to n dei.th of approxlmiiloly 300 feel. NOTlt'i: 01' GRANTING OF UQUOK 1'KRKllf • Nollcc is )ie;-eby given that the Commissioner of Revenues of the Slate of Arkansas lias issued a permit, No, 174 to Elmer Hall to sell and dispense vinous or, spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as No. Main St., Luxora. Main, Blytheville. This permit Issued on the 1 day of July, 1344 and expires on tlie 30 , day of June, 1945. Elmer Hall Permittee. 7(6 & 13 Armclialr Strategist HICKORY PLAT, Miss. (UP)_ «.. V .« F iuwftwivi run i, KIISS, r 11 This permit issued on the 1 day of , "Uncle" John aiiodes, who is n July, 1944 and expires on the 30 day '"- 1 -'~ """• '- 1 - 11 -- 1 -- of June, 1945. Elmer Hall Permittee. f(8 & 13 NOTICK OF GRANTING OF MQUOll I'EUMIT Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioner o/ nevenucs of the State of Arkansas has Issued n permit, No. 159 to Elmer Hall to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail o;i the premises described as 124 East Men, Women! Old at 40,50,60! Get Ing his 00th birthday, says he "sit out" four wars and neve, /ought in any. An expert, nrmehnli strategist ot this war, he also kepi up to the inhuite on the news during -the War Between the Stales the Spanish-American War and World War I. Now She Shops "Cash and Carry" Without Painful Backach/ Feel Years Younger, Full of Vim Dun'l btnnio ealiausUit, 'M>m oitt.fdfl-dciivn /ci'lln on your .IHC. Ttimi«,wU irn:u^l at wlm a lilt! l*lfiilHK ill* Midi l»lrci nill iji>, l.'nmollis fi«irn limits o!u-ii n,vi!ol alter 41-l>y l«i»'s lartln ho:, i-:,lcliuu j>!in^,U:tlc. VU^Iulii ]ii, Inlrtxliielnr blit l).'ltv\ Tivnlc Tjillit* CJily :^ v Why (cx'l old stwi 'litlint [>c|)itk:'an'i > At all ilriiK »wit3 every niyllievillf. M Klrl.y llrli.-- Beautiful Jacquard or Solid Color CLOISTER A a-fiber blanket—25% soft, warm wool, 50</,, warm, color bnghl rayon, 25',!. sturdy cotton In rose, blue, green and cedar. Rayon saLin bound'ends. 72".x S'i", full double bed size. ONCE AGAIN... •** •».. 'M*. BLANKETS THE NATION! Guaranteed 5 years A S ai. ls l Moll. IMmagc! 100* SELECTED VIRGIN WOOL BLANKET <lVi Ibs. downy-soft wool built lo ;i lofty nap tliat keeps warmlh IN the cold OUT. Moth treated. Rose, blue, green, cedarose. Part-Wool Plaid BLANKET PAIRS .98 ALL WOOL MOTH-TREATED BLANKET In radiant solid colors of rose, blue, green or cedar. Rayon satin bound edges. 3« to 4 Ibs.' 72"x8<i", full 'double bed size. 4 9 25% wool and 75% fine strong cotton- warm, well - napped, durable, 72" x 84". Kose, green, cedar, blue. '--^ySSSK&St- NewTheatre Manila's Finest »*s Nightly 8tOO P. M. Matinees Saturday & Sunday Best Washed Air Cooling System Last Time Today "CASANOVAIN BURLESQUE" with Joe E. Brown Fox News & Short Friday "GUNSOFTHEP EGOS' with Dick Foran SERIAL & SHORT CHICKASAW West Main Near 21st St. Sat, starts U:45; Sun. starts 1:45 Night shows 5:45 Eicept Monday, opens 6:45 Continuous shows Sal, and Snn. Last Time Today Double Feature DRUMS OF THE CONGO with +, &tuarl Erwtn & Qna Munson / - anil "INTERNATIONAL SQUADRON" with Ronald Reagan Friday and Saturday Double Feature "THE RENEGADE" 'with Billy The Kid & Al "Fuzzy" St. John and "SHADOWS ON THE STAIRS" with Frieda Inescnurt SEKIAt,: "Adventures of the Flyinr Cadets" Comedy Open 7:30 Show Start* 7:45 I-ast Time Totliiy 'Shadow of A Doubt' •' with Teresa Wright A Joseph Colfen Short Friday and Saturday 'Code of the Outlaw' ] with The Three Mcsciullcers SERIAL: "King of the Mountles" Short

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