The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 1, 1948
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Page 6
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1 BTX HVrTHTYTLTJE (AM.) 1 OOUKMl MVWB THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1948 Two Are Indicted For lax Evasion Groad Jury l»4ictm«nt Result of Sol* of Newspaper Flood Victims Attended r' YORK, July 1. —(UP)—Mrs. t- Louise Hverson Patenotre, W, end her son, Raymond, 48, were fcvdM^d today on charges of evading income U* payments of $2,183,347 Meulttnc from the sale of (he Philadelphia Inquirer In 1930. 0. 8. Attorney John F. X. Me- Ooriejr, who presented the case to • federal frtnd jury, said Mrs. Pate- notre paid a tax of only $1,56131 In 1MO although the Inquirer was sold for $10^00,000 on May 4 of that year. Re iseiTtn, that the tax evasion enarft was bssed on » net Incon^l of the Patenotres of $8,769,108.27, j including net profit from the sale of the paper. . The tax case was Investigated originally in the early 1930s, accorfi- ln« to Thomas F. Murphy, chief of the Criminal Division of the Inter- nal'Revenue Bureau. It was closed, he said, without any tax adjustment' 011 *\^n?ad S e^n i Cnn*da l Dy 0 Rny-' homa clty ' « <ilnlniste " »«' »'d to mond Patenotre, an alien, who was nail. Anti-tetanus scrum was on hand for the ninny homeless. Nurses not taxable. The sale was made In - also prepared baby formulaes and watched out for ex|>ectant mothers. In addition to other medical attentions, a registered nurse in okla- Montreal. Murphy said evidence was submitted to the Treasury Department indicating that Mrs. Patenotre had jlven her son the controlling stock in the Inquirer. A few days alter the gift the son sold the stock to the Curtis-Martin newspaper interests, according to Murphy. President Okays Authorizations For River Controls WASHINGTON, July 1. — (UP>— {'resident Truman has signed Into — INEA Telcpliolo). Democratic State Committee Shuns Controversy and Follows Tradition LITTLE ROCK. Ark., July 1. —, the belief thnt Gen Dwlfrht Elseu- 'Contraband' Shipments Hit By EC A Head WASHINGTON, July 1. _(UP)_ Economic Cooperation Admlnlitra- or Paul O. Hoffman said yesterday that so-called "contraband" Items produced In either the United States or Marshall Plan nations should not be exported to Eastern Europe. Just as the UnlUd State* has certain restrictions on shipment of such goods, such as airplane engines, so should the natloiu participating in th« European Recovery Program, Hoffman said. Trade between Eastern and West- em Europe should b« ' encouraged, he told » new conference. But the United States should be the judge of what commodities should be banned from shipment to Eastern Europe. This policy applies, Hoffman said, to Items produced In the ERP countries as well as Items purchased in the United Slates. "A jet engine would still be a Jet engine," Hoffman said whether produced in the United States or In a country participating In the recovery program, He said EGA would feel that "dls- i cusslons" should be held with any nation shipping such "contraband" items to Eastern countries. He said ECA is furnished with export information, to determine what goods are being shipped. The European Recovery Program, he said jubilantly, U "really under way." Ag* at forth fl«cfcon«d ' At 3,640,000,000 Years PASADENA, Cal., July 1. —(UP) —Research with the 100-inch Mt. Wilson telescope Indicate* the universe is 3,6*0,000,000 years old, * report tu the American Astronomical Society said yesterday. The earth, Dr. Guy C, Omer Jr. said may be as much u 300,000,000 years younger. He said the terrific nuclear blast which formed the universe sent out concentric circles of matter much as a stone tossed Into a mlllpond. The circle today may measure 120,000 million, million, million miles, Omer estimated In his report to 200 leading astronomers meeting at California Institute of Technology, He said the explosion would make a convenient date for figuring time, anything before that time being negative, and aince potitlv*. Omer wouldn't even guew as to what form of matter the explosion originated from. NOTICE CW GRANTING Of LIQUOR PERMIT Nolle* is hereby given that the CommJMloner of Revenue* of the State o! Arkansas hu issued a permit, No. V* to Welch Foster to aell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premise! described u 206 N. Broadway, Blylheville, Ark. Thl« permit iasued on the HI day of July, 194t and expire* on the 30th day of June, 1M«. WELCH POSTER Permittee held In BurdetU School District No. 3$ of Mississippi County, on the Jl«t day of July, 1M«, at which the qualified electors In said School District ihall vote on the question of a loan from the Revolving Loan Fund, and the levying on a special tax of J mills annually on the as- I tewed valuation of the taxable I property In the district so long as Is necessary to repay said loan and the Interest thereon Such election NOTICE Or SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the County Examiner of Mississippi County, has called an election to be shall be held at Burdett* School on the Jlst day of July, IMt, between the hours of 2:00 o'clock P.M. and «;30 o'clock P.M., and otherwise in the same manner as In provided by law (or holding annual school elections. WITNESS my hand thl* l«th day of June, 1M«. JOHN MATHS County Supervisor, Mississippi County. fUP)—Arkansas' Democratic Central Committee voted yesterday to send an tmlnstruclcd 22-m:m delegation to the National Democratic Convention In Philadelphia next week. The decision was made in the form of n traditional resolution adopted by the committee. No mention was made of Arkansas' part In the hower is the only man "who can solidify the country at this time." Committee Secretary Harvey Comhs said the delegation probably would hold its»flrst caucus In Philadelphia on the afternoon of July 10. Todays' resolution read "since said delegates were not selected by a preferential presidential primary, It Southern revolt against President j ls . Uw sellse of thlb colllmlttc e that I said law a bill authorizing flood con- ^^ and hls *,„,, rl Ms trol and rivers and harbors projects , &.*t». B (u4 +« «f\t* t^-xvAAAnnn ^ puiiii^, i structed Oov. Ben Laney, a niemuer of the I tlon „ estimated to cost *l».44i,0<H). The measure merely okays the delegates should go unin- to the national eonvetv •me measure merely osnys inr j_,A,, n H m , lin-; ITV-P.I an ncllvp nirt ^L^^"'^"^?^^ ° f fight aga Truman. He hns expressed actual work can begin. Congress does not m*«t In regular session until In the House. It provides for Rivers next ye»r. and Harbors projects costing S30,- The measure was $46,556,000. 444,000; Hood control projects cost- higher than the amount of thftUng $G2,OQO,OOQ; and emergency work authorizations originally proposed • and surveys coating $37,000,000, However, at least two members ol Plaque to Honor Curliss SANDUSKY, O (UP)—A bronze plaque, commemorating the first over-water airplane flight In the United States, will be unveiled this summer on the beach at Cedar Point summer resort. The memorial will mark the spot where Glenn Curliss landed his plane after a flight over Lake Erie from Cleveland, on Aug. 31, 1910. by the nominee." The committee made three changes in alternates to the convention and recommended to the state legislature that machinery be set up to the delegation Indicated unofficial-, » llow election of delegates by pop- ly tliat they would stand by the « IH <- vote. At present the delegates democratic nominee and would not follow Gov. Ben Lnney if he should attempt to lead the delegation to a Dixie convention at Birmingham. Former State Sen. Roy Milum of are named by the committee. Under a resolution the legislature would be asked to move the dates of Democratic primaries from July and August to April and May in Harrison replied "certainly I'll stand I °'3er to place delegates names on | the ballots. What a Housewife Ought to Know... MOTHS GET HUNGRY IN THE SUMMER SO ... Don't Store Those Soiled Blankets and Quilts Let us wash, fluff dry, fold and wrap them for summer storage. And it's so economical, loo! One large (or two small) blankets or quilts for as little as— 45* THE WASHERETTE Main at Division Phone 966 These. Prices-Good Only Thursday, Friday & Saturday Sale! New Airline Portables! WAY AHEAD July 4 th is a family holiday Get ready at Wards i_!pr »e proud to carry it everywhere! A \ batteries or house currenj! New \\ starts instantly even on AC-DC! ^ I: *i REGULAR 32.95 PERSONAL PORTABLE Handsomely Mrcsscd-np in maroon plastic . . . you'll be proud to carry it everywhere! Plays anywhere on selenium rcclificr ... Compact. Sale-priced, •idavsonly. rtr^88 tottvrrvt txtrw iXTRA-POWERFUL DELUXE PORTABLE Regularly 41.93! The beautiful maroon plastic Airline will, gold-colored grille brings you extra power and range . . . belter station selection! Has 5 tubes and selenium rectifier! 6 in. oval speaker. Batlery and AC-DC. 4-day9 only! OQ88 •UY YOU* AWLINE POKTAILI ON WASDS MONTHLY TAYMENT PLAN Nalien-wid* »ury«y of drug stores thaws women pr«f«rTONI ov«r any ether ham* pcrmantnl by an overwhelming majority • Ton! gives the most natural-toolting wive you've ever had., e Contains famouiToniCreme Waving Lotion —developed espe- daily for waving your hair at home. • Tonl has been awarded the Parents' Magazine Tested and *~ -nendedSeal. • N'oskill-nospe .iltrai ^required to give yourself i Toni. .'s easy ai rolling your hair ip on cur eri . but the wave stays ir for mom is. • Your Toni w; it il gu; -anteed » look as lovely an i last just aa long as • 115 beauty shop" -ave-ori oney back* WOODS DRUG STORE Phone 507 221 W. Main «ALEI 2.98 Cotton Summer Blouses Crisp tool w 2.44 A. For Tscation." ... For cool pretti- nest all summer! Lavish »ith eyelet and ruffles. Sizes from 32 to 38. B. BILLOWING COTTON SKIRTS 2.98 Perfecl Icammatcf for rammer blouses. Plaids, stripes. 22 to 28. A splendid assortment of tnbhalile styles in stripes and solids. 7-14. • 'I R sizes 2 to 6x ........... ..l.9t B. BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS It* WtipstTlcVi trim! SanforVzed* cotton poplin. Tan, blue, maize. 10-18. E. MSN'S COTTON T-SHIRTS Cool fiat Vnit Ires for active wear, Wide hems, long shirt Sody. f. OAT FABRIC SKIT5 1.97 Women'* tmi!ti-eolo» SVfpsT Cool; fubrie tipper*, robber »ole«. 4-9L «. r\A*-MK3HT MAZfRS StoroV mercerized cotton: reii*- forced t« l»*t lonjrer. Sites 8 to 11. • M. GtMwttred sox; 3 pr. 1.17 *M*»itiwm shrinkage 1% A«U MKh n«w pvret<«<* to Mtnthly P«ym«M Accotml

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