The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1948 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 1, 1948
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Page 2
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(take Destroys 36,829 Houses BLI"rHKYTr,LK (ARJCJ NETTS t»ll Among Cofl till IMC T« Climb •« Honshu 1OKYO, 'July 1. — (HP)— Th« •act number of dead in the etrth- •atf (in in Fukul prefecture ner«r will be known. It still wen being tabulated. The bodies were crenuted without the usual formalities. American official* probably never will •a* many of the bodies. Many Yictlms In Fukul and Ishl- kawa pcorlncet perished In the (ires that followed the quakea, without teavinc any trace. American, and Japanese author- Kief believed the toll would reach S.OOO dead and 10,000 seriously in- jurad. Allied headquarters In Tokyo early today listed 3.251 dead, 7,805 injured rnd six missing. Some 36,819 IKHUM were destroyed. BuHdoaers In Pukui City plowed alon* trie main streets, grinding and shoring aside piles of twisted metal and roof tiles. City officials 'said they hoped to rebuild Fiikul. Report this morning from Fukui said that the after-tremors still were strong enough to waken sleeping babies. Japanese authorities released large quantities of food, medical supplies and clothing for the victims. They also were allowed to withdraw up to 10,000 yen from their blocked bank acounts. Pukui prelectural officials com puled the total damage at 100.000.000,000 yen and said reconstruction would require at least five years. The figure represents $2,000,000.000 at the TJ. 8. Army conversion rale about one-fifth the amount at the eumnt black market rate. 'If Winter Comes THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1»48 Today'i heat won't lot forever. And if Old Ma Nature does her stuff on schedule, there'll come a day when you'll be worried about Ice on your windshield Instead of listening to it tinkle In your cootinf drink. But you needn't worry if you hive this new de-icing windshield flaas, developed aurinf the war. Violet Valencic, in Toledo, O., shows how the heat-conducting glaia clean the windshield of a thick Ice crust, which itill coati th« car's body. International Harvester Strike Settled CHICAGO, Jijly 1, (UP) — The vanguard of more than 30.COO members of the 010 United Farm Equipment Workers returned to thcti- Jobs today with settlement o/ a two-clay strike at nine plants of the International Harvester Co. Settlement of the walkout was announced shortly before midnight last night. The company granted an 11-cent hourly raise retroactive to June 26, the date an extension of the old contract expired. The union previously had accepted the II-cent offer, made before the strike began, but demanded that It, be made retroactive to June 14. Nevertheless, Gerald Kelde. union president, said the settlement was n "complete victory." Fielde said uniofi members would vole on the agreement today, and that union officers would recommend acceptance. Company spokesmen said It was agreed that key personnel would return to their John today to get the struck plam.s in shape to resume production. Rich Phosphate Deposit Discovered In Florida May Aid World Crops People's Army 'Threatens 1 South Korea SBOOIv July 1. (UP)— The TJ.S Army reported today that Communist document* captured In Southwestern Korea sketched plans for an invasion' of the American occupation zone this month by a "Peo- plea Army" striking tjown from the Worth. A hlfh American source here said th« army was not unduly concerned. TJ.S. officiate had not heard of the group which signed the paper*, the "Committee of the Party In Wanju Gun" or the Warfju area in 0outti Korea. Similar papers have been picked up before, informants aaad. "FlCbtinc -win b* started early tn July at which time all Rusaian teoop* will be withdrawn from Worth Korea," the "plans" «ecUon «< the document! said. "The ,Fco- plea* Army will than come down to jBoutii Korea and unite with the <Oommuni*t> South Korean Labor will b* brought In. Ouarrilla. groups "will continue tr-elr flfhtlnr until a unified government la realised. Guerrilla group* will break up the leparate government." The "separate government" is the American-sponsored aasembly established in South Korea after the Mar W elections. The papers said that instructions lor fighting would be received by June IT or 2.. They did not sty where the instruction* would come from. By Dale M. John. United Press Staff Correspondent BARTOW. Fla. (UP)—The byproduct ol a 2,030,000-} far-old disaster offers new hope to the earth's hungry people today. Rich deposits ol phosphate, urgently needed to fertilize soil drained of its productive capacity during the war years, lie here beneath the heart of Florida's citrus fruit bolls. The deposit: are near the resort towns of Winter Haven and Lakeland. To help meet the demand for fertiliser. Noralyn, one of the world's largest phosphate mines, expects to begin full-scale production this month. The ore, from which Noralyn will produce 1,500.000 tons of phosphate a year, comes from the bones and teeth of countless fish and mammals destroyed by the convulsions of a planet's growing pain*. Sciential* Explain Scientists say the rise and fall of the earth's crust and the sudden descent of glaciers caused Flor- .da's phosphate deposits. Some 3,000,000 year* ago, they explain, myrl»d» of shell fish, sharks, manatee and whale* lived in the warm tropical waters which covered Florida. The land emerged from the sea to meet the glacier age. Horde* of mammals, including the mammoth, the saber-toothed tiger and the three-toed horse, were driven southward, to death Irora jreeaing and overcrowding. Then the loe melted. Once more the Florida peninsula sank into Uu aea. The bone* and teeth that remained were .covered by earth, sand and clay. Later the land rose from the sea again and the peninsula of Florida remained. Still to be found in the phosphate deposit* are 'many fossilized remains, including teeth. Jawbones and vertebrae ol the mammoth, which carry It to a "flotation" plant where phosphate Is .separated from foreign mtvucr, chiefly white sand. Alter the phosphate is recovered, it Is dried by giant oil burners and treated with nclds so it will be absorbed easily by yiV.mt life. Demand Brisk During the war years phosphate ! production In the United States was about equal to the country's needs. With the end of the war, foreign demand rose sharply. According to the Department of Commerce, ferliiiier supplies still are Insufficient to maintain maximum crop yields all over the world. Noralyn's capacity is described by Franklin Piirley, vice president in charge of International's phosphate division, as double the amoucH of phosphate needed to supply the minimum needs ol a country the siie of Italy fur one growing season. That la equivalent to about one- fifth of the phosphate production in the United States. Florida phosphate account* for 75 per cent of the domestic supply and nearly half the world production. Italian Plane Crashes; Nine Killed, 3 Hurt BRUSSELS. July 1. (UP)— Nine iwrsons were killed when an Italian transport plane crashed in a blinding rainstorm shortly after noon today near here. I The plane, said to belong to the A. L. I. line, went down only half a mile from Keerbcrgen airdrome. near Brussels. Tlte Keerbergen aviation control tower first reported eight persons rierid and four injured. A second report a few minutes later- said one of the injured had died. The plane carried six passengers and six crew members. O// Executive Predicts Shortage Next Winter CHICAGO (UPi—An oil shortage of unprecedented severity may confront the nation next winter Or-. Robert K. Wilson, board chairman of Standard Oil Company of Indians, warn*. Only by ieducing new oil burner Installations to the pre-war level and adopting strict conservation measures can a shortage be averted, Wilson said. Even so, an anticipated five per NOTICE Of GHANTTNG Of LIQUOR PERMIT Notice in hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenues of tli« Elate of Arkansas lias issued a permit, No. 218 to Stewarts Drug Store cent increase In petroleum supplies 1 (Karvf V Stewart) to sell and dismay not be enough to prevent a shortage If there are serious strikes In basic Industries or a severe winter, he said. Read Courier News Want Ad*. WHEN YOU THINK OF pcn.se vinous or spirituous liquor.; lor beverage jt retail on the premises described as 218 A. East Main Blytheville, Ark, This permit issued on the 1*1 day of July, 19« and expire* on th« 30th day of June, IMS. HARVEY STEWART P*rraitt«« Read Courier News Want Ada. UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY LEADING LEGAL KKSERVK COMPANIES, APPROVED BV INSURANCE COMMISSIONERS IN EVERY STATE IN THE UNION AND CANADA. QUICK SETTLEMENT OF CLAIMS. A. F. "DEE" DIETRICH. Mgr. 106 So. 1st St. Ingram Rldg. Phone 519 "Frankly. Pop. I think you'll find it easier to get money irom the General Contract Purchase Corporation by taking a loan on your car!" Read Courier Newa Want Ads. Doctor FaTo'n More Sail CLEVELAND (UPJ—A professor of medicine warns Ihnt people with high blood pressure may be harmed by the low salt intake prescribed by some physicians. Dr. Frank P. Murphy of the Marquct University medical school told a meeting of the American Foundation for High Blood Pressure that physical col- inpse and mental confusion are common reactions when the body Is deprived of Ms normal suit supply. With an increasing number of farmers operating tractors at night, a special sealed-beam headlight for the tractor has been developed. Its lens is designed to concentrate the lighten the area Immediately ahead of the machine. and sharp fish teeth, some larger than i man's hand. Bed* N*»r Surf at,. The phoaphate beds average from 10 to 30 feet thick and lie beneatn two to 30 feet of earth. To recover phosphate, Noralyn. which was named for the mother ol Louis Ware, president of International Minerals and Chemical Corp., used one of the world's largest draglines. It has a bucket that takes 30 tons of earth or ore at one bite. When uncovered, the ore is flushed by streams of water into pipes helena rubiustein »ay« . . . "bid goodbye lo the sun-singed look" Start this reviving, reconditioning treot- m«mt to«iy for clear transparent loveliness. Texfwriz* as you cleanse with "PASTEURIZED FACE CREAM SPECIAL. Soothes, smooths, and comforts parched, taut skin. 4.50, 2.50, 1.00 Protect with TOWN & COUNTRY N1GKT CREAM; guards against fine !!"•*• 3.00,1.75,1.00 Refresh with SKIN LOTION SPECIAL, Mtpt gives your skin a dewy finish. 6.50 3.50, 2.25, 1.25 Mafco-up with CREAM TINT FOUNDATION; veils tiny discoloration!, protects skiit from dryness. 159 »t»t tax Rothrock Drug Co. W. Main St. Phone 4451 A word to Remernter- tubrJ-fecfionf That's What We Call The Job Done By Phillips 66 Premium Motor Oil In Your Motor! When you think of motor oil—the word to remember is "Lubri-tection" I It's the new word for a new Phillips oil ihat gives you the excellent lubricating qualities of expertly refined mid-continent, crude, plus laboratory designed additives that help defeat power- stealing sludge, carbon and varnish! For a quart or an oil change, call at your Phillips 66 Dealer's and ask for "Lubri-tection" I PHILLIP TOR OIL "I-ubrt-teclion"—tht protection re title reil by in til a] Jim base slack containing spcci,il detergent nxd oxidation inhibiting, ingrtilienta. KIRBY DRUG STORES MAIN AT SECOND — BROADWAY-DIVISION BLYTHEVILLE Screen Out That* Htrmlul JIM Ktyt XPOSESUNTAN LOTION PICNIC JUGS QUICK DRYING SMOOTH SPREAB1NL I ELECTRIC FANS 7.95 up Include Xpose ift your outing need* 02. BotiU .. ,. Tidy Arctic Cream Deodorant Spec/a/.' TWO Jars for the Price of ONE Regularly 39c 1-o*. Jan, Now REVLON 75c DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS 63c WITCH HAZEL .75. Jot"* CALAMINE LOTION VELOUR POWDER PUFFS Oc Pc/H. Oul F«r/ MAGNETIC WHISK-IT POCKET COMBS 5' COTY LIPSTICK 100 ASPIRIN and Vacation Size Face Powder- Both 60c STRAIN TABLETS WALGREEN BRAND 39 60c Polish 65c Lipstick 75* Ball Point Pens $1.50 FiTCH 75c Shampoo; 7.25 Shower Spray, both 1.19 30 C MEXANA HEAT POWDER 1.50 PINKHAMS VEGETABLE $4 COMPOUND I. 75 C BAYER ASPIRIN 59* WAX PAPER 1K.fi. rt<it roll ... £J KOOLEEZ Finest Baby Needs Mad* Rubber Pants 69c Crib Sheets 89c up BABY TOIM'.TRIKS endorsed By American Medical Society Baby Powder 49c Baby Oil 79c Baby.Cream 79c NONE FINER |1$2.98 DDT BOMBS $1.75 e I 60c ALKA-SELTZER - 49* | ' 45c Fletcher Casloria 38c S1.25PERUNA - 98ft 2.75 4.95 6.95 TRAVEL FOUNTAIN SYRINGl COFFEE MAKER All Aluminum WALT DISHEY WRIST WATCHES $1.00 DRENE SHAMPOO 79c

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