The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 14, 1948 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 14, 1948
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Page 11
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FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1948 ' (AMC.T COURIER HEWS Bigger Imports Of Cotton Sought ^Knurton Proposes •'Removal of Quotas On Foreign Crops WASHINGTON. May 13. (UP)— Rep. Harold Knutson, R., Minn., proposed today that Congress remove the import quotas on all type" of foreign-produced cotton. He Introduced a bill which also recommended that a straight Import duty of 10 per cent be charged on shipments of cotton to this country. There Is no Import duty now on short staple cotton, but there Is » duty of three and one-half cents a pound on long staple. Total imports of cotton now are limited to 48.000 bales a year, according to Congressional tariff experts. The 10 pel' cent duty proposed by Kmitson would be figured on the foreign value of the cotton. Retaliation Seen While Knulsoi) did not say 30, his move apparently was to retaliate against Southern Democrats who led the fight for repeal of federal taxes on oleomargarine. •Bnutson opposed the tax repeal, "rafc oleo repeal legislation has passed the House and Is pending in the Senate. Knutson said in a statement the purpose of his bill Is "to lower the exorbitant costs of cotton and cotton products." "Embargoes are unAmertcan ind constitute the worst possible form of trade barriers," Knutson said "And I call attention to the fact that the State Department has repeatedly warned Congress that such types of restrictions are fruitful sources of war and ill feeling among nations." World's Hungry Children Get Food Relief Under Stars and Stripes and U.N. Banners Textile Industry Must Live Down Wage Reputation SHAWNEE-ON-DELAWARP. Pa.. May 14. i UP)—The National Textile Seminar yesterday was told that the industry "must Jive doivn Its reputation for low wages" and attract competent workers In the 5'OUilRer age groups. "Employers can no longer ve!y on immigrants from Canada, the West tjtyes and K\irope, or on Innocents •mi the [arms," Emil Rieve, pres- 'ident of the CIO Textile Worker* Union, said. Rieve said that the industry not only must live down its reputation for poor pay, but "poor working conditions, poorly constructed and unsanitary mills, and general lack, of''concern for its workers' welfare." He -pom ted out thgfc ."fortunately a good start has been made in this direction. Textile wages are far above old levels, however, they are still below the national average-" Another speaker said activity in the Industry will continue for an Indefinite period. Children's Crusuile BuiliU Friemlg for America Midst Chaotic Conditions Abroad NEW YORK, May 6— You could call it star-spangled milk powder. It's served under the Stars and Stripes. It comes from the U.S.A. And wherever it goes, to hungry children all over the world, it brings a star-spnngled brightness to their eyes. Many of the children in Poland, Czechoslovakia, Italy, France, Finland, Chin^, never saw milk of any kind before their generous friends in America, through the voluntary foreign relief agencies, sent them the stuff that buiids bones and bodies — and friendship. Today, millions of kids have a chance to recover from rickets, from tuberculosis, from the gnawing pangs of hunger with which they have lived all their lives, because Americans are sending them rcd-while-and-blue calories and kindness, In the name of the Crusade for Children of American Overseas Aid-United Nations Appeal for Children, Americans arc subscribing $60,000,000 this spring to finance the foreign relief activities of 25 voluntary American agencies and to replenish the United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund. Jules Perlstein, recently returned from a two-year United Nations mission in 'Poland, re ports a neeU for more food and medicine on the part of millions of children in Europe. He urged generous contributions to the campaign to feed the hungry children of the world. Recipients Informed The children, he emphasized, know where the foot) comes from, and the governments help to keep them informed. lie reported that it is a definite policy of the Polish government to give widespread publicity to the United Nations International Children's Emergency Fund. Fosters at feeding points explain the nature of UNICEF, to which the United Slates is a large contributor. In addition to press and radio cooperation, teachers, doctors and parents tell the children that food is coming to them through the United Nations, for which the NOTTCr Notlc* t« hereby ilven that lh» undmlgntri will within (hi time fixed by l»w apply to the CommK- flottfr or Revtmtfs of the Stale of AiV«ns«s for R permit to itll bf«r it ri>l»ll at No. 1 Main St., Armor«l, Mississippi county. The imdmlgtird states tlmt lie Is citizen ot Arkiinsxs, ol (ooil moral chumclcr, that he bfis jievei been convicted of a felony or oilier crime Involving mom) turpitude: that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked wllh- In live years l» 5 t past; »mt UiM the undersigned hiu never been convicted of violating th« laws of this sUI*. relating to th« tola o[ •Ico- r A<n Holle llquorl. LEE Wn,9OH OO. By E. M R««enolil Subscribed and jworn to before me this 11 day ol M»y, 1MX. Arthur V«oce, (SEAM Netary Public. My Coimululon expire* 3-1-51, Dr. W. F. BREWER DJCNTIST orr'foe ao*'4 w. MAIN «r, PHONE ana Bly(hcvfll<i,-Ark. STAK-SPANGI.KI> MILK—Under lh* Anurlc.n «U t , milk »«rv.d to iinifiry children abroad brings star-spanned brl»hlnes« ta eye* (hat have known starvation..Pholo above was taken in CifchoslovakU in March, showing (hat di-spile governmental change*, American-given relief, huilclinf healthy boilie.s and Urm friendships, It recornlitd as coming from the land ol the free. «•«••«« «» United States provides the greatest financial strength. Mr. Perlstein also gave assurance that all food provided through UNICEP is accounted for from the moment it arrives. "Our Mission knew where ev- ory ounce of food went from the moment it entered Poland until a child ate it." Mr. Perlstein declared. The bulk of UNICEF food shipments are ol dry skim milk, which is valuable to hungry children abroad because of its protective food elements. It is estimated that 230,000,000 children in Europe and Asia do not get enough food for normal health or ,;rowlh. UNICEF is feeding 4,000,000 children in Europe, and is starting a feeding program some 50 As:.,. Th nations ate people of cooperating in the United Nations Appeal for Children (9 raise voluntary contributions so that the work of UNICEF may b« continued and extended. Contributions Needed America's share in the worldwide appeal is the Crusadr for Children, which is also soliciting funds for America's major voluntary foreign relief agencies now feeding a total of 3,500,000 more children and aiding, in other than feeding projects, 2,650.000 children and 4,640,000 adults. . Contributions, which mean both food and friendship for the suffering children abroad, may be made to local campaign committees or sent directly to national headquarters of American Overseas Aid-United Nations Appeal for Children. 39 Broadway New York 6, N. Y. Bottled by SANDERS & WHEELER Blyrheville, Ark. Lana, Honeymooning in London, Irks Reporters, Then Turns on the Charm Lange Pupils Present Program for Rotarians The Kiddie Band, composed of students from the first grade at the Lange school, presented a special .program for Hotary Club members at the luncheon meeting in Hotel Noble yesterday. The band was under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Halstead, and all numbers were announced by the band master, Byron L Moore. Mrs. H. A. Bcrrymaii played the piano accompaniment. Guests for the meetiiij; were I,. V. Reichuer, Oklahoma City, Okla.. James McDanlel and Jim Henry. Contractor Is Killed FORT SMITH. Ark.. May 14.— <UP)—Doyle Holmes. 35. assistant superintendent of the Chambers- Barton Construction Co. of Hutchinson. Kan., was killed in H 53-foot fall from scaffolding here yesterday. He was working on a project for the Harding Glass Co. of Fort Smith. Holmes was dead upon arrival at a hospital. Cullison Moves Studio Bob Cullison, who formerly operated a photographic studio in the Glencoe Hotel, today announced the opening of a new .studio at his home. 100 West Walnut. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will within the time fixed by law apply to the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 228 N. 2nd, Blytheville, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been reroked within five years last past: and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of thi s stale, or any other slate, relating to the sale of alcoholic II- QUors. DUD CASON POST No. 24 By Marshall Blaekard Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13 day of May, 1948. Mrs. Marshall Blackard, (SEAL1 Notary Public. My Commission expires March 9, 1949. BT Geraldine Hill) (l/nitfd Press Staff Correspondent) LONDON, May 14. (UP)—Blonde Lana Turner, who ourtaged the British press Wednesday night, charmed it yesterday—even though she kept newspapermen waiting 43 minute.5 to see her. She did it with a big smile, a few shots of .Scotch anri soda, and an apparent willingness to answer as many questions and pose for as many pictures as anyone wanted. The performance wns a complete reversal of WednesdRy night, when she staged what one 'British newspaperman called "probably the strangest and most humiliating press conference yet held in Britain." Then she kept newspapermen waiting more than an hour, finally lost all but two o[ them in a chase through the corridors of the swank Savoy Hotel, and then didn't answer any questions, closing out the conference in about two minutes flat. Yesterday the "Blonde Bombshell" agreed to meet the press again at the Empire Theater. The newspapermen assembled, and then waited. They smoked snd talked and waited. Several were about ready to leave when Lana finally arrived, 43 minutes late, on the arm of her fourth husband, Henry J. (Bob> Topping, the millionaire with whom she is honeymooning here. She was no less than delectable in a gray sharkskin suit, with a sable thrown over one shoulder, and a white carnation in her buttonhole. Topping was wearing a blue pin-stripe suit, and he had a carnation, too, "Please excuse our being late," Miss Turner said, with a big smile, while the reporters were still gaping. "We're a litlle mixed up on the time, and -so on." One newspaperman wanted to argue a little about. lust night's fiasco. Lana dazzled him with a special smile, and told him: , "Really, I can't just talk to one ; man all the time, can I?" A photographer moved In close for an angle shot, nnrt the blonde star said laughingly: "Do you have to get that close this early In the morning? I look awful." It was well after noon, and the altitude of tile newspapermen left little doubt how she looked. Marriage Licenses The following couple obtained a marriage license yesterday In the office of Miss Ellmbeth Blythe, county clerk: Johnie Lee Vandiver and Miss Alllgene Durham, Manila. quors. J. C. ELLI3 Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10 day of May, IB48. • '.' M. A- Isaacs, (SEAL) Notary Public. My Commission expires April S, 1952. NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned will within Ihe time; fixed by law apply to the Commis- j sioner of Revenues of the State of i Arkansas for a permit to sell beer nt retail nt. Barlield, Mississippi County. The undersigned stales that, he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good ; moral character, that he has never' been convicted of a felon.' or other j crime involving moral turpitude; • that no license to sell beer by the ' undersigned has been revokertWith- in five yenrs last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws ol this state, or any other state, relating to tha sale of alcoholic 11- • H««d Courier N«w« W»nt Ad«. |THE TOT SHOP ; FOR AM, BABY NEEDS ! 110 S. S««<>nd Phone 2308 ! Closed Wednesday after! noon BUILDINGS 25 r x48' Sectional Army Surplus i KEYS MADE ! i For Anything; i LOCKS OPENED ! • and REPAIRED ; j For Service Call or Com* to • i Bill Godwin's I ! SPORTING GOODS L P.'tl'. 0 * Bld *- Ph<>n « SPECIFICATIONS IxS Drop Siding. 2x1 Studding, 2 ft <*. Wall height, 8 ft. inside. Approx. fi{| ft. partitions. She*t Rock in • 2x10 Rafters, 2 ft. • 12 double sash windows. • 4 doors. • 90 l,b. roll roofing. Price mO.OO F. O. B. Also Available: 20'x 100' Buildings, Price S7SO Fob 16'x48' Buildings, Price $350 Fob 20'x52' Buildings, Price $575 Fob 16'xl6' Buildings, Price $150 Fob All (h« above buildings are inspected fnr damage and repairer) before leaving camp site at Alexandria, IA. Call- Write or S«« Us for Further D«UiI 8 Marion Surplus Sales 805 Ward Av«. Hay Phone 836 Carulhersville, Mo. Night Phone 758-W ... Elliott Johns, Prop. FOR REFRESHMENT AT ANY TIME! Our Restaurant Has Been Redecorated F»r Your Comfort JOHNS CAFE 409 West Main REFRESHING REDUCING INVIGORATING Rid yourself of that ugly flit, hotli moti anil women. Feel young and lie young again by .sulphur b«lh and oil massages. Course of 10 for $2(1. For Appointment Call 2f>.'}9 151(1 Ash Street E. C. Davis VioUfra Morgan Masseur MHHHCIISC RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY (All Tjrpn Kjcrpl C«a»r) DRS. NIES&NIES Clinic 514 M.ln, Rlylhevllle, Ark., Phone mi STUDEBAKER ... Motor Cmnl • First In Style! • First In Vision! • First by for with o Post War Cejr! Guaranteed Used C«rt and frock* $•* Chambtin Safes Co. for Complete SttvJtw/ CHAMBLIN SALES CO. "Your Friendly Studtbaker De«/er" . R.R. 8, Ash St.. phon* 21 tS First National Insurance Agency FOR COMPLETE PROTECTION Phone 231.1 115 N. Second Street KIIJ, WILSON Anthony BuiMinf CHARLES BITTNER CAMERAS FOR RENT -% r- KnlHrgement ^£ ^J'tf BARNEY'S 2006 West Main St. Phone 1647 Still & Young Motor Co. Lincoln-Murcury O«a/er Phone S479 Bly(h«TilIe Ark. 112 Wifc.t St BEN WHITE & SONS GENERAL CONTRACTORS MAIN OFFICE^ NORTH TENTH Phone 3151 FOR SALE Get our prices on tested 12 inch to 48 inch concrete culverts. Also concrete building blocks. CALL ON US DIAL 691 We Deliver and Sell for Lett Osceola Tile and CULVERT CO. W» Deliver Phone S»J PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Best Prices Ksrby Drug StoreS Concrete Tile Sewer Til* Rlr.tt 4, 4 and R Inch Culvert Tile Sin* 1«, 1Z, 15, 18, 2[, 24, M und .16 Inch A. H. WEBB • w;. 81 >t HUtc UIM Phone Bljlherllle 714 If you're hurrying—w« can rebuild your shoe* In shortest lime possible by RKAI, workmanship. Of course, clost prices, best material H-fl LT€RS QVJPUTY SMOG SHOP i I , W M f> ] M S T Local * Long- Distance Hauling Moving a Specialty Anytime •— Anywhert Any Pl«c« Buck Meharg 401 E. Main St. Phones: Dav 467^ NiRht 298S GARDEN SEEDS COMPLETE STOCK BULK OR PACKAGE FRESH PLANTS DAILY BLYTHEVILLE CURB MARKEt 130 EAST MAIN ST. Ogden Soy Beans 2'.4 pound bugs, denned mid 90% g«rntliifttion test. 14.50 bushel. Highway 61, 5',i miles North of Sleele, Mo. Phone 9P11. J. R. WhistU .1. See Us First EAST END AUTO SALES Fer Th»r Cor 503 K, Moin Phone 4191 Mt VALVES WWCifT "Neuritis Has K«pt Me In Torturing Pain" The letter ssyi . . , "Seems like th« pain Jurt wont let go." Kor mor« than » years doctor* have prescribed tills natural mineral water that tends neutralize p«ln-c»usln»- acldi. Phon« or writ* tod lor free uooklet. CROSSTOWN WHISKlV SHOP Muni HM| InTistow Blytheville, Ark.

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