The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 25, 1951
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25,'1981 BLYTHEVTLLE (AKK.y COURIER NEWS PAGE THRER U.S. Makes Pre-Dawn Check of Slaughter Houses Over Nation WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (AP) The -government today threw all available price control personnel into a nation-wide, pre-dawn check of ime 500 slaughter houses In a,'drive itamp out illegal practices In the ndling of becJ. Price Enforcement Director Edward P. Morgan said slaughtering operations In more than 500 cities are being checked. He expected hundreds of packers would come under Inspection before nightfall. Price Stabilizer Michael V. Di Salle ordered all regional and district price stabilization offices to help special enforcement agents in the coast-to-coast crackdown, OPS agents were ordered to In- ipect records of slaughterers, their cattle weights, scales and Invoices. Aim Is Outlined The agency said the aim is to determine whether they are purchasing livestock in compliance with the control law. and whether anyone is selling beef at illegal prices. Morgan said OPS agents had been directed to request the aid of otlitr federal, slate or local officials If need be. Di Salte issued a statement saying :hat as a result of a drive against Illegal slaughtering practices In the past week: 1. Violations have been uncovered in at least eight cities. He named Chicago, Cleveland, Newark. Spokane. San Francisco, Portland, Los Angeles and Fresno, Calif. Court Action Started 2. Federal court actions already have been started in Newark, Portland and Cleveland. 3. One of the first alleged "black market" meat cases has been startec at Wichiia, Kans. Defendants in this case were identified as Bert O. Persons, doing business as the El Dorado Packing Co. of El Dorado Kan., and Calvin Virgil Adams, doing business as Willard's Fine Meats Wichita. OPS officials alleged that "un- graded and unmarked" meat found in Persons' truck was traced t Adams' market and then back t Persons' packing house. Attlee Calls Cabinet as Iran Orders Oil Men Out by Oct. 4 LONDON, Sept. 2S. W>>—Prime Minister Attlee summoned his top cabinet ministers today to decide whether Britain should use force to resist an Iranian order giving British technicians until Oct. 4 to leave the Abadan oil refinery. There are 300 Britons still at the huge refinery. Premier Mohammsd Mossadegh gave them the ultlnu- tum to get out, and Deputy Premier Hosscin Falemi told reporters the technicians cannot stay under any conditions. Three previous ul. tlmatums given London in the British-Iranian oil dispute had given the technicians the choice oJ leaving the country or working under individual contracts in Iran. Attlee was expected to confsr BLYTHEVILLE ENTRV —Miss Vivian Taylor is Blytheville's entry in the fourth annual National Soybean Festival's queen beauty pageant to be held in Portageville Friday night. The festival, labeled Southeast Missouri's Grand Party, begins today. Winner of the queen contest will receive a $500 U.S. Savings Bond as first prize. De Gosperi Urges West to Use Italy's Factories for Defense COUNCIL \ with opposition leaderi Winston Churchill, Conservative, and Clement Davles ( Liberal, on Britain's next move. The British have warships tn nearby Iraqi waters of the Persian Gulf, and British government leaders have hinted In the past they might order use of force to keep the oilmen in Abadan. It the oilmen decide to defy the ultimatum, the question of use of force must come up. The technicians have until a week from Thursday to settlo their personal affairs and leave. Some could be absorbed In the British operations In neighboring Iraq, where some already have gone from Iran. TAX CEASE-FIRE WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (AP) — Premier Alcide de Gasperi of Italy today urged the western powers to use his country's idle factories and manpower to turn out goods for >Jiianmon defense. ^Pfepeaklng to the National Press Obituaries Rites Thursday For R. E. Forshee Services for Rufus Edward Forshee, «, who died suddenly this morning, will be conducted at 1 p. m. Thursday at Holt Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. P. H. of Calumet where he farmed. He Jernigan officiating. Mr. Forshee died at his home east had lived In this area for about 21 years, He leaves his wife, Mrs. Dottie Forshee; four sons, Willis Forshee and Jodie Forshee of Blythevillc, R. D. Forshee of Kalamazoo, Mich., and Monroe Forshee of Jonesboro; three daughters, Mrs. Lloyd Poff, Mrs. Deard Harris and Miss Maxine Forshfie of Blytheville; two sisters, Mrs. Rosie Ford of Osceola and Mrs. Lucy Greenway of Pleasant rove; and five brothers, Buck Forice of Osceola, Clarfc.Forshce and •eorge Forshee of Pleasant Grove, L. Forshee of Dallas, Texas, and Newt Forshee of Oklahoma City, Okla. Club, the premier acknowledged that Italy is eo poor in raw materials that "its existence for years, when viewed from a statistical viewpoint, has seemed an impossibility. "Italy has. however, a rich resource in the ability and willingness of its Industrious people to work," he said. He said Italian lactories could be used for defense' production "in such a way that costs are less fo you and at the same time the standard of living of our people is not lowered." Moreover, he said, there k "moral aspect" U> the problem. "A starving or riiscontended people can not produce properly, they can not be strong as a defense force or can not resist effectively the lure of the extremists," he explained "many of the people in our country who voted Communist are no followers of Marx and Lenin. They are simply people who do not have enough to eat or people who do no feel secure about work and their standard of life." Probers Hear Gifts Tale WASHINGTON. Sept. 25. f/Pl Senate investigators today brough two tax agents and a wage-hou investigator into their developin: story of expensive gifts and bi payments by American Lithofol Corp. to federal employes.' (Continued from Page I) will be advertised, for 30 days and >laced on the November ballot •here the voters will haye the final ay. Would Retire Previous Debt A part of the money obtained hrough a bond issue would go for mmedlate retirement of $32,000 bor- owed in August from future tax urnback funds for completion r>f he Walnut Street project after sidewalk, driveway and-storm sewer vork upped total costs. (If not made Immediately through he bond issue, the money will be repaid gradually from parking meter revenues, the meter fund being .he source of repayment in either event.) Mr. White also said he would favor opening Ash Street from Franklin through to Lily Streets and past Sudbury School. "A bad traffic condition Is created at the school by this narrow alley," Mr. White said, "and we need to acquire necessary footage to widen the alley into a street." .Parking meter revenues originally were designated for street improvements, Mr. White has pointed out, and he says he favors the revenue bond issue in order to get some money into the street fund, which was depleted in August. (Continued from Page 1) before taxes in 1939. Dividends paid by corporations in the second quarter of 1951, he contended, were at an annual rate of $9,100,000.000. about three bilhoa dollars more than 1939 profits before taxes. Furthermore, he said, undistributed corporation profits also exceed 1939 income before taxes. O'Mahoney claimed a "gooc chance" of success in his effort to be«f up the excess profits tax. Boost Amount Listed The bill would boost federal tax es—largely personal and corpora tion income taxes — an estimate* SS.506,000,000 a year. It was th' sixth day ol Senate debate over th big tax hike. Despite urgings o administration leaders for speed, final vote was not yet in sight. O'Mahoney told a reporter h would base his case against light ening corporation excess profit taxes voted by the House largely o: his three claims that: 1. The excess profits tax Is no yet a year old. and Congress shoul wait to find out what its effect have been before any changes sue as those recommended by the fl nance committee are made. 2. "The taxpayers on whom falls are amply able to pay the -ta; 3. "The government. In a strug gle for survival of the free worl needs the revenue." Italy's Arms Limit Cut PARIS. Sept. 25. (AP)—The United States, Britain and France will publish a joint declaration tomorrow saying Italy "is no longer subject" to.her peace treaty arms limitations." (Continued from Page 1) atlsfactory for resumption of the rmistice talks." The talks ha.v« been stalled 33 ays. That word "conditions" left taalion Just where it was wher le Reds walked out of Tuesday meeting. Meeting Ends Suddenly The tense, 50 minute, session end d with explosive suddenness. Air Force Col. Andrew J. Kinnej enior Allied liaison officer, ha >roposed that both sides discus :onditicns which would guarante intnterruptcd talks by the negotia ors. Chinese Red Col. Chang. Chun ,an flatly rejected the suggestion ;ald the meeting was ended, an leaded for the door. The belief prevailed at Allic headquarters that the Communi: walkout did not signal a complei breakdown of the stalled truce talk A source pointed out that a fin; >rcakoff could be called only t he higest levels of the Red or A led commands—not by liaison o ficers. The Reds broke off the high level cease-fire talks Aug. 23 aft charging that an Allied plan bombed the Kacsong neutral the night before. The Allies estimated and denied the charge. The Red high command had tried vain to resume Tuesday the lull ress armistice discussion* instead ths liaison talki,' Bui the move wa« saddled with a provision that the first se.islon set up machinery to deal with a long list of Red charges, by the Allies. already denied Ignoring the Red offer, the Al- lies sent Klnney, Marine Col. June* C. Murray and South Korean Lt. Col. Lee Soo Young to Kaesong by helicopter to bring up the lubject of condition*. This may be "Just what the Doctor ordered" MCKACHES of« fluently tdtised by stuping on o mot- tttsi Ihot'i )M toll and soggy, and doein't give th« bon> uniform rapport. !(,« ipi M k i a!tt<i info „„ „„„,,,„„, fOiilion oil 1.1,1,1 and ohm it "jomplaim" you fed pain. Get correct support for the spine The Ortholonk k mofe to Mp hold the spin, („ a luHwrf poiilion. » | ms , Mmb, O f Kjhtly coiled S p,i ngs moke , it firm, but they'r« flexible for pltaionl comfort. You ;elox heallhfully and (omforiobly. See it! Jry it Jure! Recommended lof those whose Doctors advise sleeping on t firm mattress TO RELIEVE OR PREVENT BACKACHES AFL Set to Elect Green Today SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25. (f, The AFL was set today to elect 78- year-old Bill Green, one-time coal miner to his 28th year in the Presidency and to make a strong bid to the CIO to "come back home." Delegates to the 70th convention Lought to wind up by nightfall with n grand unity push and an Invitation to the. CIO to return to the federation it left In the big labor split'of 1936. Record Relief for SOUR STOMACH TUMS fOU THE TUMMV Hai na lufli, fvroji er bmlaaj t» fijlurb y IMI. Hsi, o jaliutd >0 y !„ l^io] (on)(rt • No shilling into lumps or bottom. • No tufting cords lo wwr end ireok. • Hoi Equopoiie irmersprjjij coili • Coil utfion K not tied down. • Upholstery foyers ore lotked to the toils with patertlirf PADLOK inoir fasltnen. COME IN AND THY IT! Charles S. Lemons Furniture MAGAZINE (Continued from Page 1) year's campaign, which began today. As in the past years, 50 per cent of the subscription price for certain magazines will be retained by the hi^h school, and 30 per cent of the sale on all others. A five-dollar cash prize to the top salesman in each homeroom will be made daily during the 10 days. Each homeroom will retain 10 per cent of its sales provided it reaches its quota. Albert Fairfield, president ol the Student Council and general chairman for the magazine campaign, i|jinounced yesterday a quota of 10 ^(Bollars for. each student. Top seller for the entire school will have a choice of a 25-dollar cash award. •a radio, or a wrist watch as first prize. Four second place awards will Hlso be given. Money obtained from this drive will be used to make various improvements in the school, Fairfield said. Larry Baker, president of the senior class, will be publicity chairman, and Bonnie Nell McCormick, treasurer of the . student council, will be in charge of checking all subscriptions. Miss Frances Bowen is faculty adviser for the drive. Homeroom captains are Ben Young. Oakie Ropp, Dwaine Graham, Freddie Gore. Carol Ann Holt, Pattlc Privett, Calvin Czcschin, Peggy Gilmer, Jack Halstead, Betty Johnson, Joyce Ingram, Sherry Spnrks, Jimmie Lee Moore, Charles Langston. Martha Ann Foster and Millie Ann Bradley. BULOVA WATCH VALUES! FAIR P? (Continued from Page 1) tend, Mr. Lipscomb said. This morning, carny crews stood ankle deep in mud and called "gel me some beef" as they needed muscle-men to help fight the wet canvas covers over the conscssions. Last bolts were slipped into place In the whippet and merry-go-round and kr.wple dolls, teddy bears and plaster statuettes found their places on shelves as the opening hour drew near. In the Commercial Exhibit Building, displays of modern gadgets, inethCKis and hobbies began to take form as business firms and govern- menjal agencies used miles of crepe paper building booths to advertise Ir.elr particular cause. 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