The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 30, 1948
Page 4
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FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1948 Gubernatorial Campaigns Open McMath Laches Out At Governor Makers; Lonsdale Begins Talks LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April ». <UP)-Thc spotlight was thrown cm th« issues and the men behind the men running for office as the 1948 toda^'*" f ° r governor wat ™«l "P Most of the fire was furnished by Sid McMath of Hot Springs, who attacked a group he called the governor makers," In an address to a civic club here. McMatli charged that these men are trying to pull the' springs of the election and have already decided who !s going to be the next, governor of Arkansas. Tlie Garland County prosecutor said he would reveal their names and their choice lor governor "wlien the time comes." He said the voters of the state could sabotage the governor-makers' plans by turning out in force for the primary and also by "carefully appraising each of the candidates, what they stand for and \vho's backing them." McMath promised an announcement Satuiday, probably conccrn- ••ing a campaign manager. He opens neatiquarters at Little Rock Monday. McMath revealed also that he would answer the questionnaire on major campaign issues sent out by the student political league at the Li_,.ve,'sUy of Arkansas. The league sent out copies to all nine candidates and asked for answers bv May 12. Meanwhile, John Lonsdale, Jr., of Lonsdale, said he would open his campaign today with an address at Mt. Ida and added that he planned to visit a county a week In his stumping tour of the state. He indicated that he would stress his «50 a month pension plan for persons over 60 during his tour. Dies In California i Mrs. K. «. Wilbourn, 7J, mother ol Mis. Roy Beavers, S13 North Broadway, died at her home In Modesto, Calif., at 4 p.m. yesterday, 11 was learned today. Mrs. Wilbourn had visited her daughter In BJytheville several times. She had been ill lor almost six months prior to her death. Funeral arrangements are Incomplete. Mrs. Wilbourn was survived by four sons and two other daughters all of Modesto, Calif. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) OOUKIER NEWS First Protestant Sunday School In America was established by John Wesley, in Savannah, Ga according to the Encyclopedia Brltannica, adocio. May 6-7-»—Deerlng May 11—Gobler, May J2—Bakervllle, May 13-H—Peach Orchard. X-Ray Survey to Begin In Caruthersville Monday CAHUTHERSVILL,E, Mo., Apr. 30 —The chest x-ray survey will be- ffin in this city Monday 2nd continue through May 18th. The Caruthersville High School will be served Monday, and the Browi Shoe Factory employees Tue sday and Wednesday, May 4-5 Em- jployee of the Chrlss Craft Company Pwill be served. Thursday, May 6th and f!,e unit will be located at the grade school Saturday to accommodate city residents who live In the thickly pnmlated Southeast and Southwest parts of town The Washington Colored ' School will be served Tuesday, May llth, and on Wednesday after noon, May 12th, the Junior Cham- oer of Commerce Is going in a club ' gfoup to participate >ln the sur-. The other unit will continue the < folowmg schedule In the country! which is May 1-MicoIa, Mav 3 „" y Swi <cn. May 4—Brags- Only State Law On Oleomargartne Covers Marking LITTLE ROCK, Ark., April 30 <UP)— Bruce Bullion, attorney fo the State Revenue Department, re vealed today that, according to m Arkansas Statute, oleomargarine li restaurants and boarding houses must be served on plates markei with the word "oleomargarine." I it is another substitute for butter the law provides that It must be marked with it« name. Bullion pointed out that the marking provision was the onl> law left 9n the books pertalnlnl to use or sale of margarine in Arkansas. The 1M7 legista',"-* repealed an earlier act which levied a ten- cent a pound tax on tiargarine made, from foreign oils. Meanwhile, the Food and Drug Division of the Health Depart- ol tht ntw«r, fin»r styltd PETERS SHOES We have Ihe lot«it itvUi to pltOM every member of th* family. t>v Comforl and qualify too. This time chooi* Peters Shoti iht b»il >f)o* value in rownl Expert Shoe Repairing Heuer's Shoe Store 421 W. Main St. IT'S ALL BECAUSE OF YOU A NEW LOCATION Just 36 Steps South of Main St. 106S5thSt To Serve You Better Because you are bringing us so much business that our present' quarters are no longer adequate— Because we want to keep giving you better and better service— We are moying to newer and larger quarters in a more convenient location. On May 3rd our permanent address will be 106 South 5th St. Our telephone remains the same—2928. You'll find the same prompt, friendly handling of all your credit needs—in even mor. comfortable surroundings. We want to thank you for your past and present business which makes this expansion necessary. Come see us in our new location—or telephone 2928—whenever you need ready cash or financing of ony kind. We're ready and waiting to serve you. GENERAL CONTRACT PURCHASE CORP. Negro Deaths ,, pu 'i"»' «rvlc«s for Murdie Parr, f i W Ji. **! co " duct «l »t the Nem- i»h Temple by the pastor, Bder Minoii M. Jones, at 12 noon, Sunday. Burial will b« „, the Parr Cemetery at Hickman Bend. Murdie parr U survived by his wife, Bernice, and thret daughters and Jive sons. ' He died at the Barnes Hospital In St. Louis, Monday, and was brought back to Reec«, Mo. his home later this week. Caston Funeral Home u In charge of the arrangements. Wyoming boasts the greatest antelope population of any state in the Union. . ment satd It did not enforce tile marking statute because a l«clc oJ manpower makes doing so impractical. In addition, said Harold L. Austin division director, the law Is obsolete Reds to Defy Bill Requiring Registration' NEW YORK, April *>. (UP)-The Communist Party made clear today It wa> prepared to go underground If the Mundt bill for controlling subversive activities is passed by Congress. William'2. roster, the conumm- 1st party chairman, said the party has decided to defy any such law by refusing to register wllli t iie Justice Department as the legislation provides. ,i ™e Communists. Foster said, "will fight to the last ditch against such a Fascist blacklist and will defend democracy by refusing to „ ,,j i *••*"uitift n/ iK|(iaitr. He said the legislation would In effect outlaw the Communist party by making Communists "second claas cl!!«ns," ; Tha communists, lit said, "are aa sood as any citizens | n nils country." "We have already got in Ideological terrorism," he said, "and now the aim Is to drive IhU party underground." * u Poster's statements were made at press conference at tl )e National Party Headquarter. In the building housing the Communist iiewsiiaiwr tlw Dally Worker. ' Poster said the bill, wlilcli the House Un-American Activities Committee has voted to recommend to the House, "would be a long, | 0 mt M«p to World war ril." Rep. Kefauver's Mother Dies Following Stroke KNOXVILLE, Term., April 30. (UP)—Mrs. Robert Cook Kcfniiver *", mother of U. S. Rep i • -- —• ~" -i^i. txixv;.! t\y rawer died early today In a hos- Pital here. The Congressman and hli fct- li«r were »t her bedsldt. Mrs. Kefauver had bttn brought here from her home In Madison, vllle after she suffered a ,trok« Sunday. Kefauver cancelled a sneaking schedule In hU campaign for Ihe u. 8. Senate and n«w home 'AGM Th« body v, «ovlU« where fUMnl b* held, probably to family aakt You An to Vfoft Hie ! Accessory Shop M • Mat*] Hotel Nobl. BM-. Art IT PAYS TO U U INHERE EVERY HAY IS BARGAIN »AY! Plaid cotton seersucker, rick-rack trimmed. 12-18. 8.90 Bemberg rayot sheer, flared slfirl wilh Iwtloiit ruffle. Linen-like rayon with white pique trimming. Pastek. 9-1S. r~+ Give Glamorous, Sht*> CAYMODE* NYLONS L.23 SH-IO^. What Mother wouldn't love full fashioned, 45 gauge nylons in complimentary Summer shades.' Hazy taupe, radiant brown or live neutral tones, •«•§• v. s. »•«. of. She'll jrWame TTiaic \ BRIGHT HAiVDBAGS 2.98 M-. Handsomely tailored or delightfully novel styles in * wide array of rich colors. Popular plastic calf or patent— or attractive, Summer fabrics. Charmini! pre&entsl Fuil Sleeping Lengdu > RAYON SLIPS 2.98 Fastidious rayon taffetas, satins or crepes — lace trimmed or tailored. The longer lengths Mother likes and fashion demands — adjustable straps. While, pink. 32-42. .Misses' No,! Spring BLOUSES 2.98 L»ce trimmed white rayon crepe blouse* to mske a •kirt or suit a dress-up costume. Colored chain- bray btan*, w j tri w h ite ^'">»e collar*, cuffs. 32-40. , Cot or for Her Wardrobe! FABRIC GLOVES Smooth, rayon suede slip- ons to accentuate light suits and frocks, blend with new handbags. Versatile 3^ button length with ncaily pipc,| top6 . M rich shades. Cheerful as the Spring — PRINTED SCARFS 98c Added interest for tired clothes —delicately printed, rayon crepe oblongs. Gay floral designs to complement her Spring suit* and dresses. 18 "X 43* in size. Every New Style, Fabric! nnm — At Prices Everyone Can Afford! 8.90 MANY AT 10.90 • Stonecutter 1 . Cord Spectator* • Pastel Linen-like «••'• Hrrinij • Woven Pfairl Gingham*, Chambraya • Sheer B«rnberg and Crepe Print* • Town, Casual, Party Styles The whole fashion story «t Penney's low, low price*. Buy these dresses by two'a and three's NOW. .. enjoy th«m afl Summer. Size* 9 through 44. Stonecutter's cord- striped cl«s«ic with. flired skirt. 10-16. .10.90 EVERY PAY IS BARGAIN DAY AT

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