The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 1950 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 23, 1950
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1050 ILYTHEVrLM! £ARK.) COURIER NEW* The Nation Today: One-A-Day Deliveries— Postal Delivery Cut Won't Dry'Red Ink' By JAMES MAKLOW WASHINGTON, May 23. (AP) — Some Congressmen still splutter over the new jxxst office rule cutting down mall service. But they have done nothing effective to stop 'taChances are they won't, ^rhis Is a fill-in for anyone lost in the cries of pain and purple protests, Tliis year Jesse M. Donaldson, postmaster general, told the| House Appropriations Committee how much money the P.O. needed. The committee said lie could do with less. But it gave him free art- vice. Economize, it said, How? By cutting down the number of daily deliveries to home in cities and residential areas. (It's the committee's job to tell the full House, which has final say, how much the P.O. needs. Donaldson a>-ked $2,255,607,000 for another year. The committee cut this $28,101,000 to $2207.500.000 Rod Ink Still Looms (Even what Donaldson asked wouldn't cover P.O. expenses. It inns in the red every year. That's taken for granted. Every year it's Just a question of how much il will run in the red.) So Donaldson took the committee's advice. j April 18 he issued an order. It j w?s to start immediately, be in full force by June 30. It affects city home-dwellers most. 'Die purpose of the order: to save on manpower, thus save on pay. This is about what the order amounted to: Deliveries [o city homes and rcs- ll areas will be reduced from • three to one a day: post of- wlll close earlier: and the niclit clerks won't bother speeding up 3rd cl*>ss mail. .Third Class Mall (Third class includes circulars and publicity letters. They need less speed than the other three classes: first, regular maii; second, newspapers and magazines; fourth, parcel post. (The new order won't change the present one-a-day delivery to farm homes.) The P.O. has about 500.0M em- ployes, divided this way: l! About 350,000 full-time, regular., employes. They've passed Civil Service examinations. The remain- in'! 150,000 include: 2. Classified employes. That is, those who work part-time, have passed their exams, are awaiting regular P.O. Jobs. :C-Substitutes: ' ttiose who work part-time as needed but have not passed an exam to become regulars. • ;;' .^- RtsldrBlial: Areas- .. . t . 'officials say the'order ~ will groups No. 2 and 3 hut not No. 1. But what will this do to the letter carrier who, if you live hi a residential area, used to deliver ynur mail twice a day? Donaldson says H will mean less walking for him; explaining: The average city mail carrier, walking his route twice a day, covered nine miles. Now, walking only one route a day, although It will be longer, he'll walk 20 to 33 per cent, less a day. Won't he have to carry more mail on this one trip? Not at any one time, says Donaldson, because: under standing rules, unchanged, no carrier lias to tote more than 35 pounds at any one time. If the mail for his route runs over that, a truck will deposit it In a box where he can pick it up on his route, but never more than 35 pounds of it at a lime. Donaldson says 15 to 80 per cent of the mail delivered to homes delivered on the first trip anyway. So, he argues, no great volume of mull to homes is delayed by the new one-a-day delivery. I>oluTly Protests One of the biggest protests against all this came from William c. Doheriy, president of the National Association of Letter Carriers. Saiil Doherty: the one-a-day trip will become "inhumane" and "to keep a IeU«r carrier on his route six hours or more without an opportunity to eat or relax even slightly . . . belongs to the dark ages." Admltlng his order hus drawn many complaints, Donaldson says mast of them originated with Doherty's union. The postmaster says: Every mail man gets 30 minutes for lunch nnd can take three time.s as much. If necessary. The Senate has been making hreatening noises about, ordering Donaldson to cut out Ills new or- Mr. Tronll C. W. Troutt, of Lebanon, Tcnn.. well-knoMl mannger of square dances and operator of several trucKs, now Joins in a few steps of the dancing, much to the amazement of friends who know how severe aches and pains of neuritis have made him almost an invalid for some time. This blessed relief came to Mr. Trontt as HADACOL. helped over§ e his deficiencies of Vitamins B2, Niacln and Iron. This re- came to him after these horrible pains had haunted him, making it possible for him to carry on his business activities only through sheer determination. He didn't let aches and pains kill his spirits, however. Then, one of the musicians at his square dances brought him : large economy-size bottle of HAD A COL. Gave Him HADACOL "I am tired of seeing you suffer with these aches and pains," said the musician. "I bought you this big bottle myself because" I want to see you start getting well." Here Is Mr. Troutt's own story. "I have suffered with aches and pains of neuritis for some time I have tried dozens of preparations but have had little relief. My greatest pains have been in my knees and ankles and recently there have been pains in my wrists. One of the greatest horrors was to be «:iablc lo sleep at night. Since tak- tJ)j*HADACOL I have been able to s'Sap and it is wonderful to get rid of those terrible .pains in the knees, ankles and wrists. I have found in HADACOL the only relief that has come after years of search." You'll Feel Great . . . . . . with the first few bottles you take, or yonr money back. There Is only one HADACOL and It Is sold on a strict money-back guarantee. So give this remarkable HADACOL medicine a chance to help you if you siiffer from deficiencies of Vitamins Bl, B2, Niacln and Iron. Remember that HADACOL Is amazingly different and amazingly effective because it treats the real cause of such troubles. Make lip your mind lo take HADACOL regularly. Refuse rabititutes. Insist on the genuine, •kou can't Jose a cent, because It's sold on a strict money-back gua antee. Only ^.25 for Trial si*. Large Family or Hospital size, 13.50. Copyright 1950. The LeBlanc Cor- F" '"'on. Copyr I ISM, The UBUnc Corporation So far the House has been snerally quiet. But Donaldson's order will stand nless both Houses vote against hi-, •der or—give him the money he iked. Allies May Plan Ease in Germany WASHINGTON. May 23. </T) — The United States, Britain and France are expected to begin charting ways of easing Allied controls in West Germany at a meeting next month In London. Representatives of the three governments will make recommendations which can be put Into effect when the Allied occupation statute for West Germany is revised September. The. exact dale for the three- power mectine has not been set yet but State Department officials in touch \vHli the situation said they believe it will be in late June. COW-GAL —Carolina Cotton, 22, blue-eyed and. blonde, >« showing Hollywoed's he-man cowboys a thing or two that's new about the old (celluloid) west. Sooa to be starred as a ridin', ropin' and rip-snortin* cowgirl heroine of a horse opry, Carolina—who hails from Arkansas—has also lassoed a television ' serial, patterned after Pearl White's early cliR-hanging movie serials. Turkish President Sworn in to Office ANKARA, Turkey, May 23. Iff 1 )— Celal Bayar, sworn in yesterday as Turkey's new president, last night, named his Democratic Party colleague. Adrian Mcndered, to the premiership. Another of [he parly's founders Fuat Koprulu. was named foreiKn minister. Premier Mendered told parliament lie also has selected 11 other men for his cabinet. Bayar's election by parliament yesterday completed the transfer of power from the people's parly which after 27 years in power suffered a crushing defeat In national elections May M. still incomplete returns indicate the Democrats won more than 420 of the .487 assembly seats. .In the parliamentary balloting for the presidency, Bayar received '387 votes. Retiring President Ismet Inonu got 64. Widespread public, dissatisfaction with Turkey's inflation was responsible for the defeat of Inonu's regime. DREIFUS is proud to feature HONORED BY THE FASHION ACADEMY, AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT IN DESIGN Yonr tiHlimilre soor? l« s te will lp(r( ; » ilh f ,, fc . •mliorilK, . . . Inlernalional Sltrling p.|, crn , ,„ lht ovd.csl, mo>t f«Mon.ri g hL Your good «me will ** Ihey offer more quilitjr.more W.uly, more irlu.l piece, lor your money than .ny olbcc fine n.me in sltrlinf. f«il us fo Kf them now! Remember you may buy your Sterling in open or by place settings for as little as 50c weekly — Include this in your budget today for a lifetime of pleasure. DREIFI Meet llrtifn .. , WMT lib HIM lino M mum. Hiinnni u* U.S. Seeks 50 Per Cent Cut Of GE Bulbs TRENTON, N. J., May 23—(If I— The U.S. government is seeking a court order which would force the General Electric Company to get rid of half Us facilities for making electric light bulbs. Judge Phillip Formnn, who was asked yesterday to approve Die decree, convicted GE and cinlit other amp makers in Jan. 1W9 of vlo- ating the Sherman Anti-Trust Act by combining to help GE maintain monopoly. The government seeks a 50 per cent cut in production facilities for nnking large and miniature bulbs, Deluding Christmas tree lamps, as well as the manufacture or glass and various parts tliat go into a bulb. General Electric would have to 'dedicate to the public any and all existing patents and end affiliations with any other bulb makers. Forman said lie would hoar further argument June 12. Whitney N. Seymour, chief counsel for General Electric, said it was an attempt to destroy GE's lamp Business. The order would not affect GE product other t:ian IP.IIIJU. PAGE THREB HKI.K IN STAYING—Mrs. Anna Burgard, 51. is in Denver city jnll liter surrendering i'.nd lolling police she shot and killed her divorced husband, Peler, -19. She said she flew to Denver, Colo., from her St. Paul, Minn., home, waited until he .•>lnwcd ui> for work, talked to him, then shot him when he refused to leai'c his second wife. The second Mrs. Burganl told newsmen nnr- Xi>rd "lived In mortal fear of his first wife." <AP Wircphoto) Tough Game Cocfc* Dumped in Jail Cell; May Be Prison Feast SAN JOSE. Calif., May 23. (*)— Santa Clara County prisoners aren't sure they'll enjoy this chicken feast —If they get It, The. chickens 'are lough gome cocks—53 of them, seized In a raid yesterday. Game cocks are roosters, and to loan $1.400,000 to the City of Jerusalem "owing lo the uncertain political situation in the city." The city had planned to use the money for new development announce its readlne.ss to lend S^nnrT'lr '!','" ?™* dld ' however ' $£HI,pOO If the loan was guaranteed by the Israeli government. roosters cro»- early In the morning, The fighting birds were dumped into empty colls, right near the prisoners. Sheriff Howard Hornbuckle 'said the birds will b« fed lo the prisoners if the court approves. So the prisoners may hivt to eat and eat to get their early morning sleep. In garden, narrow chicken wlr« fencing may be stretched out to form a trellis for peas to grow up. ANHYDROUS AMMONIA l>on't taki l»i Ihan (he bntl We ?»". "PP* «*• *«rtH«-r >nd apply It lh« way lh> Job ihuuld be done. tar prompl «ervlce eall 65S4 or 43M. Lowest Applicaling Prices Available. SCRAPE & WEIDMAN Agricultural Service Soulh Hl,hw.y Hlythevlllc Supreme Court Upholds Arkansas Liquor Law LITTLE ROCK, May 23. </Pj—The Arkansas Supreme court ruled yesterday that the state's liquor fair trade practices act Is constitutional. The 4-1 decision upheld a Pulaski Chancery Court ruling. The act. No. 282 of 1049, fixes liquor prices and provides 20 additional lirmor investigators for the Slate Revenue Department. State Rep. J. A. Ciipson of Benton had attacked validity of the law. ASTHMA VJFfEBUS FIND CUIt FOt MtSERY f>Uf TO AVTHMA ATTACKS. RUSHED HEM I Mew hope for reHef from »*Lhm« paroxysm s is seen Liday in report* of JUCCCAS with K palliative formula, which ftcU to relieve coiinctlion. Men and women who forme/Ly • uttered frith drea-l couch ink", chofcinx, vrhctzinic Mllimji »tUck* now tell of b1*sae<] relief mtlet using- it, PHOMtTIH cost* S3. but considering result*, this !• not *irxnniv*, amounts to only m. T«w p*nnie« per dose. (Caulfon—UM only » directed.) MO MET IN U i aid with itrict mon*y-b*ct «u*r»nU* br Wciorijs Drug store — iMytheYille — Mai' Older. Filled. Jerusalem Loan Refused TEL AVIV, Israel (AP) — The newspaper "Hnlzafch" said Barclays Bank of Ijoncloii IISLS refused RADIO AND TELEVISION REPAIR Factory-'IYained Mechanics Any Make or Model Prompt Service Reasonable Prices Phone 2642 We Pick Up and Deliver Fred Collihan 1111 So First St., Rlythrville ARE YOUR FIRE INSURANCE RATES TOO HIGH? _ H You Insure Your Farm Property nl il I With 11U I Coifon Farmers Mutual Insurance === Association i. 2. 3. 4. 5 6 No membership fees Strong financially Prompt and fair claim service Standard policy Low rates for broad coverage 20% Renewal dividend for past eight yeari Raymond Zachry 5C8 South Lake Blythevilte, Ark. Sponsored by: MID-SOUTH COTTON GROWERS ASSOCIATION Your Local Agent is: Phone: 2266 The striking window arrangement will permit you to view the entire display room from the street... soft wall-to-wall carpeting will enhance the graceful design of the new intcrioi fixtures. .. indirect floiiresccnl lighting combined with refreshing air- contiilioning will make your shopping a pleasure. And all of this is just a minor thing...the important thing lo you is that soon in Ijlylheville you will be able fo find a {rue Kasltinn Center—a store where you can find a great variety of America's loveliest new fashions. So bear with us during the awkwardness of remodeling.. .we're building a store you'll be proud to have in Hlythcviile. NEW YORK Store

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