MONDAY, APRIL 20, 193S BLTTHEVILLE (AKK.) COURIER NT!!W* PAGE SEVEN *• Arkansas t News Briefs-~ Petitions to Put State in Liquor Business to Be Circulated Soon By The Associated Press LITTLE ROCK — Petitions to put Arkansas into the wholesale liquor business will be circulated soon, says a spokesman for the Arkansas Fair Managers Association. The action is JR move by the Association to block an attempt by the Wholesale Liquor Dealers Association to kill an act which would givr additional money to state, county and district livestock shows. The liquor dealers arc seeking to place act 285 on thp 1954 general election ballot. The act would cut the wholesale markup from 13 per cent to 10 per cent and give the difference, which would be levied against the wholesalers as a tax, to the livestock shows, New Murder Trial Starts for Mrs. Smith By The Associated Press HABBISBURG. Ark. — Mrs. Vanteen Smith, accused of poisoning her first husband in 1951, goes on trial for the second time here today. The first trial e-cied in a deadlocked jury. The state medical examiner said Harold died of Strychine poison- ing at a Rivcrvale Cafe in November. 1951. Mrs. Smith, who is being held under $20.000 bond, is one of three persons charged with first degree murder in Dean's death. The other two are Clyde Smith. 23. whom Mrs Smith married three weeks after Dea -,'s cloath, and Eugene Mote,45. Palmer Named to Associated Press Board By The Associated Press NEW YORK — An Arkansas publisher has been nominated as a member of the Associated Press Board of Directors. C. E. Palmer of Texarkana, publisher of a group of newspapers in Arkansas, has been nominated to reresent newspapers in cities of less than 50.000 population. Today's meetinK of Associated Press members precedes the opening tomorrow of the 3-day annual convention of the American Newspaper Publishers Association. McClellan to Speak at Medical Meeting By The Associated Press LITTLE ROCK, — Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) will speak tomorrow night as a feature of the 3-day 77th annual meeting of the Arkansas Medical Society. The convention started here today. The Society's Women's Auxiliary is meeting in conjunction with the full convention. AP Says Little Progress Made In Negotiations to Free Oatis NEW YORK (JB—The Board o( Directors of The Associated Press said today there has been no "substantial, discernible progress" toward obtaining the release of William N. Oatis from a Czechoslovakian jail. Oatis. chief of the AP bureau in Prague, was jailed two years ago on charges of espionage. He is under a 10-year sentence. The board noted also, in its report for the annual membership meeting of The Associated Press, world-wide news-gathering co-operative, that another AP employe, photographer Frank Noel, is still a prisoner of war in Korea. "Freedom-loving people everywhere continue to denounce the detention of Oatis and demand his release," the board said. "The Czech government thus far has turned a deaf ear to pleas based on humanitarianism nnd has been equally unresponsive to the economic' and political pressures im| posed as a result of the treatment of Oatis. It is the board's fervent hope that before the members assemble again, Oatis' freedom will have been restored." The board said available information indicated that both Oatis and Noel are in "reasonably good health and receiving humane treatment. Prolonged incarceration, however, must be as galling to them as our failure to effect their release is frustrating to us." "Every possible effort is being exerted In their behalf," the board said. The board presented its report for a business meeting of members prior to the annual luncheon, at which Secretary of the Treasury George M. Humphrey was to speak. The members voted for six directors and considered applications of 12 associate members for regular AP membership. The results of the election for directors will not be known until late tonight. In Us report, the board said the past year was one of "continuing accomplishment." by The AP. The i "ONE GOOD DEED . . ."—Fireman Thomas Galloway, confined to a Philadelphia hospital after being injured at a fire, finds there is a pattern to mercy. Nurse Mrs. Martha Gish, who now cares lor him, was once rescued from a fire by Galloway. as well as the bars facts of the news. In skill-:! hands this can be accomplished without loss of objectivity." Serves 6,048 I'aperi At the close of 1952, The AP served 6,048 newspapers, radio stations and other publications throughout (lie world. This figure included 1,125 newspapers and 1,185 radio stations in the United States and 3,138 medin In 69 other countries. Associated Press directors whose terms are expiring, nil of whom have been renominated, are: Robert McLean of the Philadelphia Bulletin, Norman Chandler of the Los Angeles Times, Paul Miller of the Rochester (N. Y.) Democrat and Cnronicle, Robert B. Choate of the Boston Herald, James M. North Jr. of the Fort Worth Star Telegram mid Harry P. Byrd Jr. of the Winchester (V».) Evening Star. Nominated with them were Harold A. Fitzgerald of the Pontiac (Mich.) Dally Press. Diu-li W. Hudson of the Woonsockel <u. 1.) cull and Evening Reporter, C'laronce D. Hanson Jr. of the Birmingham (Aln.i Sunday News, Charles P. Manship Jr. of the I3aton Rouge (La.) StnteAtlmos, Carl P. slane of the Peoria (111.) Journal and Transcript and Clyde E. Palmer of the El Dorado (Ark.) Daily NEWS. The directorship for which Byrd and Palmer were nominated yives representation on the board to newspapers in cities with less than 50.000 population. The AP meeting will act upon applications for regular membership from the following associate board said the scope and conten of the news report won repeate praise from the membership; new and newsphoto services were ex ended to distant parts of th K'orld, and operation of Teletype setter service became nation-wide Noting that hundreds of editor and publisher member are glvin ,heir time to AP affairs, the boar said: "It becomes Increasingly eviden hat the future of The Associate Press depends upon continued an strengthened membership co-oper ation in both the news report an n the affairs of the organization :t is gratifying to note that thi 'act is recognized by the over vhleming majority of Its members vho take pride in their contribu ions to the news report." Commenting upon coverage o the 1952 presidential election cam paign, the inauguration of the Eisenhower Administration, t h death of Stalin and subsequen GiviYmr Chili Aspirin 'Just As The Doctor Orders* Each tablet is '/, adult dose; no need to cut or break them ever. FOR FAMOUS SHERWIN-WlLUAMS SWP HOUSE PAINT EXAMPLE: • Pay ONLY Y A NOW • Pay the balance in three easy monthly payments... You Can Buy Brushes, Ladders, Hilnnets and Other House Painting Needs on This Easy 90 Doys-to-Pay Basis. GAL. IN S'» */ " IT REQUIRES ONLY ABOUT 6 GALLONS OF SHERWIN-WILLIAMS SWP HOUSE PAINT TO COVER THE AVERAGE 6-ROOM HOME, 1 COAT! Let Us Recommend a Painting Contractor SHERW!N-W!LLIAMS 411 W. Main Phone 6767 events In Russia, the board said: • "At no previous time has so great a premium been placed, not j alone on alert, careful and accu- j rate news reporting, but upon re- I porting the signttiance of the news ' Attention! PEMISCOT COUNTY and MISSCO FARMERS... Planning on using anhydrous Ammonia Fertilizer this year? You are, then call on us for proper application. The cost: $2 per acre for application and Anhydrous Ammonia at 7c per pound phis fax. We have the finest equipment available and can give you immediate service. A.B. DIXON Blyrhevilfe, Ark. Ph. 4738 menibers: The Compton (Calif.) Dally Stnr- Journal, the Sarnsota (Pla.) Herald-Tribune, the Elwood (Ind.) Coil-Leader, the Hammond (Ind.) Times, the Greenville (Mich.) Dally News, the Somervllle (N. J.) »^ Somerset Star, the Bath (N. Y.) Steuben Advociate, the Clrclevlll* (Ohio) Herald, the Chester <Pa.) Times, the Honesdale (Pa.) Citizen-Times, the Lansdale (Pa.) North Perm Reporter and the L»- velland (Tex.) Daily Sun-News. Grateful user writes ANN PINKHAM' "SO NERVOUS FROM ^ 'HOT FLASHES'... I was always bursting into.tears!" Mrs. N. N., Stoningfon, Me., then learned how such distress was relieved In case after case in tests by doctor* I Those sufTocatlng"heat waves," ncu'vous, clammy feelings and restless irritability — are well- known to women suffering the functionally-caused distress of middle life "change"! You want relief from such suffering. And—chances are— you can get It. Thrilling rellall Thanks to Lj/diti Pinkham'sl Thoroughly Modern In Actlonl Yea ... in doctors' Icsts. Lyd)a Phikhnm's Compound and Tablets relieved such distress in 63 % and 80% (respectively) of the cases tested. Complete or striking relief I rl' HOW IT WOHKSt Pinkham'B acts through Hie sympathetic nervous system to relieve the distress of those "heat waves." Amazing? Not to the thousands "ho know from experience what •use Pinkham medicines can dot . heir action is modern... scientifically calming, sootiungf Try Pinkham's on the basis of medical evidence! See if you, loo. don't t;ain relief from "hot flashes 1 ' and distress of "change of life"! Get Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound, or the new, improved Tablets (with added iron) — so easy to carry and to take I Both are wonderful, too, for functional pains of menstrual periods! 25< BOOKLET ffiff/ For a greater •understanding ot these problems, rend "A Woman's Guide to Health." It simply, scion tiflc'nily oxp'Mns myi- terles of female system. Tells why you menstruate, what to expect tn change of life. Hundreds of fact-si 24 colorful pages, Illustrated—with doctors' findings on relieving "hot flashes" of middle life change and menstrual cramps! For free copy write ANN PINKHAM, Dept. N. Lynn, Maaft. S. Ready-Mix Concrete Concrete Culverts & Blocks JOHNSON BLOCK CO. Highway 61 Phone 2380 Boys! Girls! DRINK GOLDEN ROYAL MILK ... sove the bottle caps (or carton tabs) for CIRCUS CHARM BRACELET (500 CAPS) , ~ NOTK CONTEST OR DRAWING-EYERY CHILD CAN WIN! SAVE CAPS SAVE TABS Iron GOLDEN ROYAL HomotmM Iron GOLDEN ROYAL Homojinlixl Vitamin B Milk onljl Vltimln D Milk onljt Read These Easy Rules !• The Prize Award period begins at once and end« Friday, Jun« 12 at Midnight. 2. All Boys and Girls who have not yet reached trwir Fifteenth birthday are eligible to receive prizes. 3. Boys and Girls who submit caps nnd tabs from Golden Royal Homogenized Vitamin D Milk will receive Free Prizes as follows: FOR 500 CAPS OR TABS, choice of Siren Flashlight or .Circus Charm Bracelet; FOR 1000 CAPS OR TABS, choice of Electric Lantern. Sewing Set, Binoculars & Case. Compass, Autographed Baseball, Autographed Bat or Silver Identification Bracelet; FOR 2000 CAPS OR TABS, choice of Roller Skates or Mnma Doll, Rights reserved to substitute prizes of equal value if necessary. 4. A Grand Prize, consisting of Columbia Bicycle wilt be awarded the boy or girl submitting the greatest number of bottle caps or tabs. 5. No entrant, except the Grand Prize winner, Is entitled to receive more than one prize regardless of the number of cops or tabs submitted ... but the more caps and tabs you collect, the better arc your chances to win the Grand Prize, 6. Employees of Midwest Dairy Product) Corporation, or members of their families, are not eligible. 7. Each entry must ihow the number of caps and tabs submitted as well as the name and address of the person submitting them. NOTE: caps and tabs must o» wrapped tvpatftmty, and the number of each prominently shown. 8. Entries will Iw accepted only on Saturday, Juno 13, between the hours of 10:00 A.M. nnd 4:00 P.M. »t Midwest Dairy, nl nddrcsi shown hctow. Entries will be accepted once only from nny boy or girl and none will be accepted .it nny time other thnn that shown above. The decision and count of the judges will be final. Prizes will be distributed on or about July 1. | f+ • I | Start now—drlrtlc Golden Royal Homogenized Vitamin D Milk—«ov* th» . UlllS. bottle eap» and carton tabi, G«f your friertdi, natahbors end relatival to drink it, loo—and lave the cap* for you. Get a wonderful Pnie Award—absolutely Midwest Dairy-205 Ward Avenue, Caruthersville, Mo.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month