The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 18, 1948 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 18, 1948
Page 3
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TUESDAY, MAY 18, 1948 BLYTHEVH-LE (ARK.V COURIER NEW! PAGE' To Give Recital Dewey, Stassen Claim Victories ., Oregon Primary Vote * To Decide Who Won Anti-Red Bill Debate By Kogrr A. Johnson Unlt*d frttt Staff Carretpondent PORTLAND, Ore., May 18. (UP) —Both Oov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York.and former Gov. HaroK! E. S'.pssen of Minnesota claimed victory today In their radio deba'e on a proposal to outlaw th« Communist party. But supporters of the two candidates for the Republican presidential nomination and listeners who heard the broadcast said it was a draw. Sla±>s?n seemed to abandon his Jtand for a complete outlawing of the party in favor o( the Mundt- Nixon bill which would make i: unlawful to attempt in any manner to establish a totalitarian dictatorship in the United States. Dewey said the Mundt-Nixon bill "does not outlaw Communism" anil i« periectly Harmless. He did not Carroll Evans, son or Mr. say that he would support the bill, | Mrs. C L. Evans, East Vine Slree however. j '*''" ue presented In his senior re « 7h« New York governor said that | dial by Hie Fowlston School o 'advocating the bill, Stassen "sur- . Miu-ic at, 8 p.m. Thursday in t! rendered and is no longer In favor nlylheville High School Audiloritui al out!av,'ln(! the Communist, party." .\frec on One Point Sla.sM.ii i:ountered that "If Gov. Dewey will agree to the Mundt- Nixon bill, I will be satisfied thnt we are af-reed that Communism ib outlawed." When Dewey pronounced the bi',1 "pei'fectlv harmless" but failed to endorse it, Stassen claimed the Now York governor "sort o( walked around" the question. Wta) it was over, the debaters ! He has continued his vocal train- sliooic hands three times for the ing under Mr. Fowlston since he First Methodist W.S.C.S. Plans To Serve 7000 at May Breakfast The annual May Breakfast soon-* ored by the Woman's Society of, Jhrlstlan Service of the First i Methodist Church will be held| Thursday morning In the banquet | _ . ooms of the church. Beginning atifjr* IJAmnffflTIf :00 a.m. breakfast -will be served \\Sll LSCIII\J\~I UlfW ntil 6:30 a.m. The famous biscuits, a feature of he menu, will again be made by Mrs. John Peatherston. She has made biscuits for the May Break-1 Court to Rule Party Dispute action rather Hun word*. Nflthw Condition Mf4 Neither condition Is yel fulfilled, Ithough the United Stales for 1LJ part Is spending billion* to rcelore the balance at power. ast for the past 13 years with the . ga | ns t tn e Mississippi County Demo •xception 1 of one year, during ; cra t| c Commltlee challenging Ihe which time ahe was In the hospi- 1. Last year Mrs. Featherston, who gtalln l^tuU Ltltrr MOSCOW, nr.iy U.—CUP)—Generalissimo Josef Stalin cald today that, the program outlined to him In mi open letter from third-party presidential .candidate Henry A Wallace could nerve as "a gooc and fruitful bulls' 1 for afreemenl between th« United Stun and Russia. Slalln, In a letter handed to foreign corrcsixmrtenla, said he die not know whether the U. 8. wcnilt ...... . .... _ .. approve the Wallace program bu right of the committee to Increase that he believed "not one state* the committee membership. Is sche-1 man desiring peate and collabor bout. 1,500.000 pounds ol cottonseed oil t day. He laid It went Into the cottoiueed market because of * tremendous' Increase In the consumption of edible oils. "We had to protect our mnrkcUs by buying enough cottonseed oil U> cover commitments," he said. Andresen said the sharpest Jump In cottonseed oil prices occurred about the time the House voted to which was brought a repeal the present 10-cen.ti-a-pound Ictk'ral lax on colored oleo and the quarter cent levy on the white variety. The Senate Finance Committee now Is holding hearings on the bill. Andrescn sal dhta committee will hear a spokesman for Proctor and Gamble this, morning and call a icpro.senUtlve of Host Foods tomorrow, lie nald Best, Foods was • it leader In the fight to repeal the oleo Ux. *™H^™ f 8stiri INONEHOUt, Klrby Brothera Drug O*. duled to be tried in the Osceola i atton of people* can Ignore thla starts preparing the biscuits all Division of the Mississippi County i program, . ." 5:00 a.m. the morning of the I chancery Court Monday, H was The Russian leader said It "re- breakfast, used more than a 24- BlmouIlcK j here today. "ecU the hopes and aspiration* of Chancellor Francis'H. Cherry of peoples for consolidation of peace 24- xmnd sack of flour In order to be able to serve the 650 people who attended. The May . Jonesboro conducted court lor Hie and undoubtedly will have the sup- Breakfast was s tarted I Chtckasawba District here today .pproxlmately 25 years ago and was first held on the lawn of the W. H. Baker home. Due to bad weather, they started serving the breakfast at the church. This year the women plan to sell 1000 tickets, which will be the largest attendance at the breakfast.' The money obtained from this will go into the church building fund. Mrs. Hugh Whitillt is general I and It was disclosed that the case against the Democratic commute* would be heard by Herbert McAdams, Jonesboro attorney, who was designated to serve as special chancellor. The suit was filed in the Osceola division of the chancery court by Ed Brown and W.A. Matheny.the two regularly elected commtttee- inembers In Little River Township, who questioned the apiwlnlment ol Cavi-oll, a member o! the p.diKuing class will sing numbers from Handel, Mendelssohn, Chopin, Schubert and other artists in his bass b.intone recital. He began his music training at. the age of ten, •A'ith the trombone, and at the age of 12 he became a member of a church choir, and began the study of voice under Mrs. Zelma Lee Thomas School of Music in Mem- I phis soon afterward. chairman this year and the other chairmen are, Mrs. M. G. Goodwin, tickets: Mrs. Rolaml Green, food; Mrs. Bill Higginson, flowers: Mrs. B- A. Lynch dining room, and Mrs. Byron Moore, publicity. beneiit of cameramen and photographers and agreed on at least one point. Royal Service Program Held by Baptist W.M.U. OSCEOLA. Ark., May 18 — The Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist Church met at the church yesterday afternoon for their Royal Service program, with Mrs. J. T. Rhodes as leader. Mrs. D. A. Siler gave the devotional and those who participated in was 16. When he was 17 he was auditioned for the MOAT in Memphis signed as a chorister. PEACE TALK (Continued from Page 1) and blamed the Soviet Union lor failure to reach agreements on nil of the issues listed by Stalin. It cited especially tha question ol control of atomic energy. pclling Interest to many countries and have been under negotiation for the past two years or more In bodies where olher countries were represented, such RS the United Nations and the Council of Foreign port of people.' many millions of 'plain three additional ,co'inniltteenien i>t meeting of the committee heldi In Blylhcvllle early hi April. Appointed at that time to serve with Mr. Brown and Mis. Matheny were Bryan Herd, Ross Smith and Clint Sharp. The number of com- mliieemen was Increased, it was snld by party lenders, because of the rapid population increase In the township since the election twn years ago. In court here today Chancellor Cherry entered a decree for the plaintiff In a suit brought by the directors of the St. Francis Levee District against Mrs. Sarah .Mllll- the discussion on "Laborers Togeth-1 "The department has seen Ihe in Our Denomination" include,! P«». >-«P orts ° f * statement by W. B. McWilliams, Mrs. W. P- JUt'S. . . Tiale, Mrs. Rodney Anders and Mrs. T. M. Sangsler. Hostesses for the occassion were Mrs. J. R. Gitlcspie, Mrs. Walter Driver, Mrs. Gill Martin and Mrs. Russell J. Clubb. Obituaries Mother of Three Missco Men Dies in Memphis Funeral services for Mrs. Annie Applebaum, 82, mother of Philip and Louis Applebaum of BIythe- ' ville were conducted at the National Funeral Home in Memphis this afternoon by Dr. Alfred Vise, rabbi for the Temple Israel in Blytheville. Mrs. Applebaum died at the King's Daughter's Hospital in Yazoo City, Miss., last night. Bu\il will be in Memphis Mrs. Applebaum who had visited in Blytheville many timea had been blind and in poor health for several years. She suffered a stroke Mother's Day. She 1« survived by four sons, Harry Applebaum of Yazoo City, with whom she made her home; Applebaum of Osceola, and Premier Stalin in response to an open letter 1 from Mr. Wallace/' the statement said. "Premier Stalin's opinion (hat a peaceful settlement of outstanding problems is possl- -. Me and necessary in the interests of a genera 1 peace is en- I couraginjj, but the specilic issues listed in Premier SUlln's issues between this country and the Soviet Union. "They are of intimate and corn- Philip and Louis Applebaum of Blytheville; three daughters Mrs. N. Ostrov of Yazoo City, Mrs. Harry Burkson, Kansas City, KJ., and Mrs. Milton Dortch of Memphis. Ministers. "For example, the UN Atomic Energy Commission and Its subcommittees have held over .*>0| gan ftnd others to col , ec t special meetings and the conuntssion just , mprovement taxes wn i ch were yesterday reported its inability to reach an agreement because of the adamant opposition of two of, its members—the Soviet Union and Ukraine—to proposals which were acceptable to the other nine nations represented on the commission "A similar situation exists, with regard to other Issues mentioned In Premier Stalin's statement." Congressional reaction to Stalin's proposal was pretty much the same as that of the state d- artment— that Russia has ignored many previous opportunities to straighten things out, and that the Wallace delinquent. The court also disposed of several divorce cases. Sixteen, members of the Diversified condition and Distributive Education classes In the Blytheville High School were spectators In court today to obsearve the maner In which cases are handled. The pupils Are studying basic business law in one of their courses, K.G. Lewis, co-ordinator of the ocu- pation classes in BlyUieville High School, said. COTTON OIL Continued Fr*m F*(e 1. been an effort to "corner" the market. He said Proctor and Gamble and Best Foods, Inc., held all the contracts for delivery ol May cottonseed. Culhmi described himself as a "short" in the May cottonseed futures market. This means he haii a contract to deliver In May co:- tonsecd oil which he did not own at the lime the contract was made. Price* Jumped If prices had dropped, lie could have bought enough cottonseed to fill his contract at the cheaper price nnd pocketed the profit. Instead, he said, cottonseed ol! Jumped 13 cents a pound In the las' five weeks. Cullum said such an Increase was not Justified either by the price o cottonseed at the lann level or by the retail price of by-products. Oleo s only 41 cents a pound, he sale while cottonseed oil Is *3 cents. 'I felt that was an unreasonable advance," he said, "it appeared to me there was a squeeze In that option (May futures)." He sntri the increase price of cottonseed oil slil lhas not been reflected In Ihe retail prices of oleo and cooking and salad oils, But if I proposals are no lit basis for discussion. I In the Senate some members I hope that this country will con' tinue a policy of never "slnmming the door" on peace talks with Russia. I But they emphasized that such talks should be conducted through the Council of Foreign Ministers other existing agencies. After the smoke of Molotov's first proposal cleared away, high American officials told the United Press the U. 8. would not be prepared to "talk peace" with Russia until the balance of power 13 restored in favor of the West, or .until there is a very radical change in Soviet policy—changes reflected by oil seed prices remain up, h« said, | U ultimately will be feH. Barnes said Proctor and Gamble has bought 2,820,000 pounds of cottonseed oil on the New York market since mid-March at prices ranging from 29.2 cent to 31.6 cents A pound. gome Sold nn Request Although the oil was purchased for the firm's own use, he said. Proctor and Gamble later resold 6CO.C03 pounds at the request of th™ New York Commodity Exchange In an eflort to head ofl "a very dU(i- cult situation." Barnes said his company uses PIN WORMS Nnv Treatment Gets Real Result* Don't let your cKM cuffcr ike torment of Pin-Worm* t Tod»T. tbaofc* to » »p«emL m«Ue»11r Tteoemud druc. a hisfaly ftf*** tivc treatment tu* been mad* powiblc. So watch for the wmrnlnr *lgm, «»p«- ciallr the embamMlnic rvet*I Itch, Get JAtHt'S P-W rlfht *w»y and folk?* tb« directions. Th*»*»TMlI, « M '* t ^* 1 « L i"J**" were developed after rnun of pfttttat re- March in^hVUboT»tori« of Dr. D. J«y«« * Son to *ct in • »pecial WKT to remove right out of Grandmothers trunk! Announcing tht Opening of th« BASE THEATER Wednesday, May 19 Admission: lOc and 30c Comt out and see our first picture "QUEEN OF THE AMAZONS" With Patricia Morrison, Robert I.owery Warner Newsreel and First Chapter of "Jack Armstrong" S«rial DAILY SHOW 7:00 P.M. MATINEE SATURDAY & SUNDAY beruffled petticoat and camijoU j Don't Be a Spendthrift! Save That Hard-Earned Cash! You e«n save up to 50% on all your auto body und fender repair at HOT'S BODY SHOP. PAINT JOBS—$35 & up. Complete upholstery service . . . Headlining . . . Door Panels . . . Floor Mats . . . Complete Body Trim. Take advantage of our low overhead expense and have (hat old car repaired now. Any model from 1919 (o 1949. HOT'S BODY SHOP 110 So. Lilly Phone 3456 Now, Artemii mok*» Itw perfect antw*r to "wbit« 'n«ath a btev$« ... black 'rxcrh a ikirt"! Mix and march Of you pttojt, for Arttfflh brings you "i«parat*«" toe... for tpring't Krty->Ur1*d n»h and drtmt. Ito p*tfice«t... bloc* •r vAto IwMrl rayOA cr«p« wffh nal<hi"t W.. It. It, 10, 12. 5.9S TV* tamhteJ* Itwt tvrr* rt into • tUp , . , whto Ivr-MM r«y«i *r*p*> 4.00 the New York Store At Kirby's Three Stores It's Graduation Time For The Girls Electric Hair Dryers—Stationery—Jlath Powder* — C'ol«nn*s — J'crdiiuvs — Toilet Water* — Sachet* — Soitps. In Tweed — Tabu — Yardley — EH/.al>clh Ardcn and others. Sun Glasses — Sun Tan I'ert'imi-alums — Ladies Hill Folds — Ponnluin Pen and Pencil Sets. For The Boys Sheaffer Fountain Pen and P«iiefl lete, Amity Hill Folds, Court ley Shaving Set*, Old Spite Sets, Men's Stationery, Smokers Supplier, Picnic Jugs, Electric Fan*. Ther- mos Kits. HALLMARK GRADUATION CARDS Prescriptions are our specialty, \\'e fill nil prescriptions from all doctors at guaranteed liest prices, with the freshest drugs. See your doctor at the first sign of trouble—then see us. Save with safety. 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