The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 21, 1947
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Page 4
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fAflft BLYTHBVILLE (A?KJ COURIER NEWS ktet&t Shown ht Bridge Project Traffic Count Starts In Caruthersyille to Locate City Route r CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo., July 2j. — The bridge across the Miis- lisippl protect took on added potential reality here today with the beginning of a traffic survey by the Missouri State Highway Department, directed toward evolving a traffic route to speed the "In and out" highway traffic into and out pf Caruthersvllle. ' The survey U under supervision of M. S. Gwinh of Slkeston. engineer of Division No. 10'of the high- '" K way Department, and s. M. Rurtder, !' ni Californians Favor For President FRESNO, Gal. July 21. (UP) — The Democratic parly in California appeared headed today for an open clash between Democrats supporting President Truman in the 1948 campaign ami those favorhv? a ticket led by former Vice President Henry A. Wallace. A "Wallace for President" movement was hi full swinK after a weekend meeting of 400 Dcinpcrats led by former California!! Attorney General Robert W. Kenny. The Democrats called for Wallace to run on the Democratic ticket, but made it clcur that thav would vole for him as a "one- inan, one-time third party," !f Jefferson City. Mo., Highway ( ^xSmy explained, however. lh,H planning engineer of the Stale thc mcc ttn B had no Intention o! ' starling a third party movement. Nevertheless. the faction flatly turned down motions to go on record as opposing a third party and abaudonini; Wallace outright if ho falls to receive thc nomination. T!ip mceliutj appointed a steering group, headed by Kenny, to Choose nn official campaign committee which will select 54 Wallace dele- Kates to the Democratic National Convention. They praised Wallace's "denunciation of those who would destroy civil liberlics ana* labor's rights" and promised "lo fight without com- 'promlsc for a block of progressive Highway office. ' In making the survey, they will tyave men stationed at the high- vyay entrances and exits to Carti- Uiersville; taking a traffic count, arid determining origin and destination, of. each,vehicle. They will ask how often the vehicle makes the same route. A traffic count will also'be taken within the business sections of Caruthersville, Including "turning" counts at the various intersections within the business district. : The survey will include information gathered from persons, parked in tHe business district, particularly on Ward Avenue, the main thoroughfare of the town. \ N'CH- Route is Proposed The supervisors said tlje survey was definitely for n new highway approach to. the city, to, facilitate the handling o'f "increased highway traffic" through town. A proposed route already under consideration would roughly follow, the Frisco tracks from West third and Cotton, across the Frisco Park, also across -where thc Roberts home now stands, and enter Ward Avenue be- HIROSHIMA, TWO YEARS AFTER... . . . the firsl atomic !iom!> used in warfare exploded over ihis city of 334,000 people, runslnt! 505,545 casualties, is .still painfully Iryiiii,' to pick up Ihe pieces. The l)la:il killed 78,150 people and .simply obliterated EiO per cent of the city. Today, approximately 50 per cent of the stricken urea has been rebuilt and much of the debris removed. But' there is still plenty of evidence of the terrible; rale that overtook Hiroshima on Any. 5, 19-15. These pictures, all taken l>y NKA staff photographers, show contrasting' scenes and some of the highlights of Iho city today. I'huln above shows the western section of Hiroshima's business district, still :i dosi'it of riilpblc one year after tin' atnmii; bomb nxi'lmlnl. IilioUi In-low. taken as the second annivrrsury nrarcil. slum's Hie sainc- irctly rebuilt. '1 lircc-sUrv mmlrjn huildin:;, whnf* walls willisluml the blast although UIL- Imtlcl- Democrats to support him." The Democrats who attended the meeting, including 30 stale central committee members, will seek 100.000 signatures to n letter urging Wallace to declare his candidacy. Building Inspectors fail To Solve Mystery of Squirts in Big Apartment MIAMI. Pin,. July 21. <UPI — tween the Hazel Building and the Tenants of two new apartment old Chltwood house. This entrance h °" sc s ncrc " n< " '< 'V ^V c to , slt down today for the first time since would be about halfway between West 3rd and 2nd street, 'a half block nearer thc river than thc present West 3rd street entrance. ' This proposed route would be a State Highway, built along highway specifications and width, and state maintained. Under an, agreement entered into between the City of Caruthrsville and the Highway Department, the city would be obligated to pay part of the right-of- way cost. The new route would be much more satisfactory than the present narrow'west 3rd Street" entrance, from the West and North, and would handle the present Slow of highway traffic, as well as the, potential increase in intra-state traffic trial is contemplated, with the acquisition of thc river bridge. ng gutltil, has l(i«| windows is in use. Sues Dentist tor $10,000 WASHINGTON, July 21. (UP) — Julfts Eliacliar has filed suit n- gaiiisV/h'js" 'dentist for $10,000, cliarging that his $115 false teeth are poorly made and don't fit. last Saturday. Thc squirts dried up and rtlsap peared Just as mysteriously as they began. Evqr since Saturday unexplained jets of water came now ant! again from the .walls and ceilings of thc apartment buildings. They kept residents awake at night, forced them from soaked beds to thc safety of. stiuirtlcss hotels, and distracted things in general. The liny but relentless streams of water even forced- Mrs. Eslclle lirndy to move her soaked furniture to the sidewalk three times In one day. Plaster was scraped off and pipes were pulled out by plumbers, plasterers, building inspectors and insurance men. all to no avail. They even saw some of the squirts them- seivcss, • Then Insurance adjusters went lo work on the case. Today Ihey -said lhc squirts had stopped, but they didn't seem to know why. Meanwhile Die tenants kepi on searching for gremlins —- but now they had a dry place to sit down and rest occasionally. Hollies, as well as the cily. are slill scarred two years after tin- A-bomb blasl Inl Hie dly. Above, Dr. Koji Takeshima, resident snrgc'iii at Hiroshima Ilcd Cross lldsjiilal, examines results of iilasti; su -Kfi-y operation on back of bomb victiii who survived. The A-bomb killed 3000 people in Hiroshima's main v»sl office. Tfl- claj, a stone block, marking .'-lie of the building's entrance, makes a simple memorial. Women »bo lost relatives in the blasl tlcconil,: it with flowers. Steel lower, with .lapancsc inscription, marks the cental-, of Iho blast. Wrecked framework nf the Museum of Science anil Industry as it appears today. First plan was to rebuild it, but Hiroshima ol'l'irials recently decided to • preserve tbe ruins as a memorial. Builds Flying Saucer Bank Deposits In State Drop $9,000,000 knife but contended that he struck her only alter she allackcd him with the same weapon, wife' had accused him of having wife ha daccused him of having affairs with other women and that they had argued frequently during the past few weeks. for order to the longer LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. July 21. (UP) — Bank deposits In Arkansas' 110 banks as of June 30 were more than $9,000,000 below the deposits at the same time last. year, the Stale Banking Department said today. However, the dc- osils totaling $310.132,520 this year •ere more than $217.000,000 greater han at the same time five years go. the department reported. The mid-year report, based on I ndividual reports from all banks, ( evcaled that the drop the past 12 nonths was brought about by a decline of $12.180.000 in war loan de- joslts. Other deposits showed an ncrcase of $3,121*000. •'Hie report re\|3alcd thai the )anks reported loans .and discounts lotallng $70,-103.304 as of June 30. compared with $39.000.000 the same time five years ago. TRUMAN Continued from PURC I of the current wnr;c sit-nation -uv.l prospE-cl.s for the iuture was based almost entirely on the corset-) tlejiient Avhich gave miners an in-j of SI-20 '<• day. i were sufficient to permit lhc »">- sorplinn o( "an extraordinary cost over a short ij.'criod s-tabi'Mzc prosperity run." While extolling the nation's present itatn of prosperity, Jie reminded fhc country that the record-breaking high, level of wages. cmr.lDjment and, production .rests (in what amounts to "temporary props." • Tlie.sc props consist of reconver- sion demands of business, a huge 'backlog: of consumer demand, cx- tensive use of pavings and the i ,, m , sll . u cx ,. css o f exports over |-.n„ PrMi<!cnt sait l. 1 ,. temporary props to . ' { svstqm." ' he added. "As thev weaken", we shall need (o Elderly Man Accused Following Wife's Death LITTLE ROCK. Ark., July '!! (UP) — Charles P. Cales. 67-year- old mechanic, today faces n murder charge following the death nf his wife. Mrs. Je.ssle Gates, abrmt noon yesterday. She was 47. Mrs. Cate.s died en route to a Litlle Rock hospital after suffering vo knife wounds In lhc throat and Ihcr minor Wounds during an ar- unicnt and apparent fight in the ouplc's apartment. Officers said Gates admitted until the full effect ot thc new] \vage. structure can bo measured, he renewed his pica for lower coal prices. "Every effort should be made to absorb ithe cost increases in the coal mining industry and (lie industries indirectly affected through increased productivity aiidlhrouKii reduction in prolit margins," he said. He described Uie coal price increases marie lasl. week as contributory to inflation, but expressed hope that the sss On the optimistic side, Mr. Ti'ii- iir.-in noted that all civilian production records .were passed in mkl-Hin. He said goods and services were being produced at an animal rale of 5225,000.0:0.000 and th3 1 in June. l;hy employment level went well beyond CO.ODO.OOO jobs. "Month by mouth there has been talk of recession," he said. "Month by imnnth recession ,has tailed to matciia!i/.c." llc Inund iliat price; which consumer resistance. But lie cited, furtrer need for pi ice reduc- 1 tions in seme iields, spying future proiiUs would be protected better .larger volume now witli ilower prices. Wants 1'nblii' Iivfurnicil Other phases of the economic outlook as seen by the President: Agriculture: bad wcnlhcr, cxteu- siy floods and unexpectedly urgent foreign demand have caused pressure for higher food prices. The public should be iriven up-to-rkuo information on food supplies by the. government, growers and pro- ces.soij ID prevent speculation 'hoarding and unnecessary buying. Despite prospects : for a .short corn crop, "wo may st.ill obtain a total agricultural output as larye as year." Foreign Aid: Heavy exports to cssist foreign nations should not be regarded or used as n device for supporting maximum production and employment «t home. "The immediate and sole objective of our foreign aid programs should be to restore a vigorous, stable and pe.ireful world economy under which ether countries will bo able lo pay their way." Housing: Construction lags far behind the real needs of the peo-ja less prosperous period. pie for homes, and will be a big factor in sustaining maximum eni-jj ployment once thc "tempDrMry .j props" under ,ihe economy begin j to weaken. The biggest obstacle to|^ speedy solution of the housing :•' problem is the liish cost of building | v which can be lowered substantially:^, by the industry and labor. i Taxes: Tiic 'President':; nre;u-'| '.jf ,S!"' > ,>iil" r tor!uJ l al*'i«o incuts in this field followed the n^,,,,^"^';^'^^;;;^!'*;^ t.hccry behind his iveto of the re-1 n'"^ uWr'cfu'ii'iiibstk^uy^i'.'rj publican $4.000,000,000 tax reduction bill Tax reduction now. he said, would 'add to inflationary pressure :md prevent, reduction of thc public debt when the nation lias more money to spare than it will have in . ir not "lilts', you montf back. .Ask t ?.5c Kirby Bros. Di r.-, Stewarts Ltlilfi and drug stores everywhere the hope that the price of co.u !n!;re!<s( , (1 slli , rl) , y , atc in , 94B »,„, • onrly thi:-; yo.ir had leveled off this April. Miiy nnd June because .supply xvonlcl be reduced as soon Tlie Pine Bluff, Arkansas, Mode! Airplane Club sponsored the Airplane- Cqritr61-lJne Speed Trials and among the entries was tin.:-, "I'lying Saucer." Jimmy Webb of Little Rock, Ark., exhibits Ihe plane to show that young men are not far behind in Vhis age of modern design. (NEA Telephoto.) DANCING Saturday Night 9 'til 1 Air Conditioned Mirror Room HOTEL NOBLE Adm. 60c Inci. Tax lashing his wife """ ing ol price advances by coal (Ua- tributors is wholly unjustified." He yien advised [he steel companies to exercise "ex tm ordinary caution To sec that it-ore; 'in coal prices or otber costs -are offsol a.s fulls* as ix)s.sibli- Uirou'^ii Uie savings of contitiuoiis ;m<l higl 1 * level operation." He oxpressod Uie Lronc Dbitano* Competent Help »nrt ecjntpinenl. Ad«- nuately Insnrcd Contract Hauling ind Misc. Seiviccs. Bom« Service Fhona Stor*t« Oo. a b\ilchcr I opinion that recent sfccl profil-s &&+"&$'&'&'£& I Guaranteed f; Watch Repair »! I Prompt Service •*[ >- Expert Workmanship % - • •Jj Lot Our TCxpcHs Itccp your walcli nniniiig aocuvaloly ij] and smootlily . . . your satisfaction Fltzpatrick Jewelry Store It takes nnly 3 minutes to open an account Immediate Delivery A Gould's Automatic Wafer System Gives you the most for your dollar Farmers Terms Part this Fall-Part Next Fall S V ' >>>>;:o^ HARDWARE CO. Inc. HOME OF FAMOUS BffAMOS 126 W.MAIN ST. PHONE 515 For Freezing and Sub-Zero Storage of Frozen Foods A triumph of engineering and research, bringing you valuable exclusive features found nowhere else ... wo matter how much you pay! Compare—and you'll he convinced; New ideas, new design, new quality conscrtiction make this ihe greatest freezer OQ the market 1 . •Molds 200 Ibs. of food. •3 turrmerns. Hell warni of fjjlurc in home current. Only Philco has III •Tcmpcr-iiiirc control ivilh built-in lock to rrcrcni lampcrinK- Thermometer. •Itcrniciically Scaled Super Power System. iSo belts to replace. Phone 409 $247.50 co. Blythevillc

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