The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 30, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 30, 1947
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Page 6
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PAGE SOL JMjtTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS House Members To Tour Europe Speaker Designates 19 Colleagues to Study Conditions WASHINGTON, July. 30. (UP) — Chairman chailes A. Eaton, R., N. J., of the House Foreign Affairs Committee was nnmccl todny to head a special 19-member group of House members who will visit Europe and the Fnr East this Summer for R comprehensive survey of world economic conditions. His appointment was announced by Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr.. who said congress "will need all the authentic information it can get on Euro|>ean and Far Eastern conditions." The special group Is expected also to look into the. U. S. capacity to fill European economic needs uivcler the" Marshall Plan. In his capacity as foreign a/fairs chairman, Eaton will head another inquiry into European col • ditlons. The 25-member committee will go to Frankfurt, Oerinai;* 1 , where It will spHt ui> into five subcommittees to study various Euro pean problems. Both groups will said Aug. 27- Thc special " investigating group plans to be abroad five weeks. Presumably it will go to Europe first, then to the Far East, although detailed plans have not been announced. The 19-member sjx>.cial investigating group Included only a few congressmen who are members of the Foreign Affairs Committee. | Rep. Christian A. Hertcr, R., Misj., is expected to serve as vice-chairman of thU Kronp. Other members named by Martin arc:. Reps. Thomas A. Jenkins, P,, Ohio, Charles A. \Volvcrton, R., N. J., August' H Andresen, R., Minn,, Francis Case, R., S. D., John C. Kunkel, R., Pa., John M. Vorys. R., Ohio, Charles W. Vursell. R, III., W. Kingsland Mncy, R., N. Y., Richard M. Nixon R., Cal-, William M. Colmcr. D.. Miss., Jcmes D Richards, D., S. C., Francis E. Waller, D., Pa., Harold D. Cooley, D., N. C., George Mahon, D, TeX.. Overtoil Broods, D., La., Eugene J. ] Keogh, D.. N. Y., and A. A. Mike Monroney, D., Okla. Eaton said earlier that firm American support of Greece is necessary to prevent Russia from overrunning "not only Greece but "I1K- key. Iran 'find India.'; Ready for a Look at the Past U. of A. Students Arouse Interest In State Politics WEDNESDAY. JULY SO, 19-17 Pounding Along in Great Shape A collection ot 20,000 of Lincoln's personal papers, which Robert Todd Lincoln, his son, willed should not be made public until 21 years niter Ills dentil, was opened one minute past midnight, July 20, in the Library of Congress in Washington. Here Dr. C. Percy Powell, kneeling, of the AUuniscripLs Division, opens the safe with librarian Luther H. Evans watching, us eager scholars awaited ;a glimpse lit tlie papers. .Betty Grable's 1946 Income Tops for Hollywood's Best Grand Ccmlee Dam, on the Columbia River, is seven times as large -HS the Cheops • pyramid of Egypt. iPHLLADELPHIA, Jlllyi 30. (UP> —Screen Actress Beth- Grnblo poured her charm Into 20:h Cen- tnry-'Fox film productions to the time of $2P9.3'J3 in 1946. a salary report to the Securities • and Exchange Commission revealed today. Miss Grable's salary was top ranking among 203 actors, actresses, producers, writers, directors ami other company executives, all of whom received 520,000 or more, for a -total of ft 1.774.103. Only tlie fabulous brothers. Apyrous aiKi ChncJe.s Skouras, wlio parlayed a nickolodeon into tile multi-million film empire, together were paid more than Mi:;s Grahle. The brothers enrned n total ot tl.238i317 in salaries and bonuses last year. Viice president iji charge of production Burryl F. Zanuck received $230.000. Will salaries and commissions reported ,to the SEC are Rross •,figures before federal or state income 'taxes. Tlie federal tax nlone runs about 50 per cent on $100.000, scaling up to 68 per cent cm a ISOD,- COD salary.) Hpyrous Skouras. 20th Century- Pox president who uttended • n Greek theological seminary before ne enrolled at the Jones Commercial School at St. Louis was paid , Ark., July 30. (UP)— Student government leaders »t the University ot Arkansas are (ryins to stir up interest in slate politics on the campuses of other Arkansas colleges. The nevvly-lormed Student Political League has .sent copies ot a letter — signed by University Sni- rienl president Lloytl Henry "f Aususta— to other Arkansas student presidents. The letter urges the student fx- eeutlvps to persuade every sUul eligible lo vole to pay a poll tux before the Oct. 1 deadline, so r.i;>y may vote in the 1P48 elections. Henry states In the letter that the league Intends to promote urt- tcr stale government by maki.is "constructive suggestions to ic- sconsible ofti?c holders, and to rn- courage young -voters to take an active interest in political al fairs." The letter also borc r the names of League Committeemcn John L. M;Cle!lan Jr. of Camden, Ornrac E. Thlcl o! Purafjould, and Vi-r- non L. Klmball of Payeltcville. Chancellor Dismisses Petition for Injunction LITTLE ROCK. Ark., "July M iUP)^-ActliiK Chancellor Guy Amsler yesterday dismissed an injunction suit brought |jy James MacKrell seeking to restrain '.In- payment -of salaries from a $700.000 dollar appropriation ::n.ssed by the SFtli General Assembly for vocational trailing of veterans. Amslcr based his decision on the grounds that the funds actually fire fedcnU monies since they will be reimbursed by the federal j;ov- ernment. Education Commissioner Ralph Jones was the first witness in Pulaski chancery court here this morning. Ho sa,id that the sta'.c law setting up the appropriation wns not bei^g violated since ery class in the training progrmn met the requirements for adult vocational education. Representing MacKrcl), Die ratlin evangelist, was John R. Thompson. /The state was represented by Assistant 'Attorney General Cleveland Holland. Hotel Guests Strain Eyes for 528 Hours Seeking Flying Discs; Find None HIOHMOUNT, N. Y.. July 33. UP)---There ain't no such thint! is a. flyin gsaucer. That' was the conclusion yesterday of guests at <the Grand Hotel in this Catskill Mountains town as Jic.y ended 528 hours of aroiiud- Ihe-ilock vigil for the purported disks. About three weeks ago, the ho:el Jiiiinagej- offered fSOO to the 'irst three guests simultaneously to sec a Hi ing saucer. Since then a number of Summer romances have nourished the starlight, several amateur as- Single candle on this huge birthday coke marks an important milestone in the, life of Elizabeth Anne Palm, of. Seattle, Wash., pictured 'celebrating her first birthday. Born 10 weeks prematurely, she weighed only two pounds, six ounces. After thriving in an iucubalor, she now boimccs around an even 22 pounds. A Statement To Our Customers About Resale PRICES of PRODUCTS BuSSt by lmtsirssa£H@RaS E Harvester Company Here at4Inrvcstcr we arc concerned over the fact that a growing number of our products are appearing on the re- talc market at greatly inflated prices. As manufacturers, we try to produce at the lowest possible, cost. We cannot set the prices at which our products—tractors, motor trucks, farm implements, refrigeration, and industrial power equipment—are sold. \Ve can and do suggest list prices which the great majority of our dealers adopt as their retail prices. $20,000,000 Price Reduction Our basic price policy wns publicly stated in March, 1947, when we announced price reductions at the rate of approximately $20,000,000 per year I on our products. At that time, Fowler McCo"nick, Chairman of the Board, said: "ANY PRICE IS TOO HIGH IF IT CAN BE KE- DUCBD." Practically all of our dealers cooperated with this policy and passed on the savings to their customers. The objective of the price reductions was to make R possible for customers to buy our products, which they need so badly, at lower prices. Naturally, this purpose is defeated when our products are sold by anybody at inflated prices. IH Production at All-Time Peak •^Mp* jrtCM vc caused by the diftpTcnce between supply anci demand. To incrAse supply, we now have the greatest number of employes in history on p\ir payrolls—almost 90,000 in the United States, as ngainst about 60,000 prewar. I,nrgc new plants nre get ting into product ion ill Louisville, F.vtins* ville, und Mclrose Park. A fourth will soon be in operation in Memphis. The men and women now employed are turning out the greatest quantities of III products of all kinds that ive have ever made. These arc also the iincst products we have ever made, and recognition of ilmt fact is an important contributing factor to the demand for ihcm. Distribution io Dealers But even record-breakinR production is not sufficient lo give your dealer—and other IH dealers—enough products to meet today's demand. Wo have tried to make the fairest possible: geographical allocation of our products so that every dealer would got a fair share, avid we know that dealers, in most cases, have tried earnestly to make the fairest possible distribution lo their customers. But we also know that many of our products—far loo many —are being resold al inflated prices. The public criticism and resentment of these resales are of real concern to us, as we know they must 1» to our dealers, because such reactions en- INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER $255,922 last year. |But Charles, a partner in the early St. Louis nickelodeon, no'* president ot ZOth's subsidiary,, National Theaters Amusement, Co., Inc., earned $982,395. All Work Done By Kiicfory-Tnuned Men | Fitzpatrick Jewelry Store It takes only 3 minutes io open an account tronomcrs have been developed and eye-lotion sales tmve Jumped. That's all—no Hying saucers. Proved Best by Test... ^ HuMKo _ THE (Dainty COOKING FAT JtsWonderful! V Announcement . . . Beginning Thursday, July 31 We Will Start Making Delivery In Mississippi County, of CLOVER FARM SEALTEST DAIRY PRODUCTS Sweet Milk Buttermilk, Chocolac, Cloverlac, X Cream, XX Cream, Sweet Cream Butter & Cottage Cheese Will Be Delivered to Grocers, Cafes, Drug Stores and all Other Retailers. East Arkansas Milk Co. Holmes & Black, Owners dnnger the good will of both the dealer and the Company in any community. Distribution to Customers. Experience shows that many III now products arc being resold by users who decide they cnn continue to make out with their old equipment after they have had an inflated offer for their new equipment. To eliminate this, ninny dealers are taking measures to be sure that equipment purchased is for . their customers' own use and is not to be resold. Nearly all IH dealers, we believe, are now using the basis of PRESENT NEED as their pri- '• mary guide for the sale ofi scarce products. The customer | whose need is real and urgent} is not likely to resell. What Price Should You Pay? While it may take a little more time to get delivery, we urge our customers lo consider all of the factors mentioned here,' before paying more than the! list price for any TH product. Any 11! dealer or branch can furnish thesuggested list price for any HI product. We know that the over- [ whelming majority of III deal- , ers arc as much opposed to Inflated prices as we arc. In the public interest, we have already asked their cooperation —and arc now asking the cooperation of customers—in correcting this situation. Air Power it the bomber, fahler, the transport. It's the pilot, the navigator, the bombardier, the gunner and maty others. But supporting them M Is the &ro*nd • maintenance crew. f AnA'n Force is only as good as -'men vho keep Us planes in the We are proud to honor them on Force Day. Ground crewmen never did sound off about the job they did —about the tubing they fashioned to keep their "old lady" going, or the ingenious twist they gave a piece of wire to fill an emergency need. But all you had to do was take a look at their faces when the engines were sounding just right, when the take-off was smooth, or when "Bathless Bessie" finally rumbled in, racing against a dwindling gas supply. You knew how they felt. Today, in peacetime, the same kind of high-caliber men who sweated 'em out in England —in the sun-seared Pacific—in Africa —and in the mud and chill of Italy, are working quietly, efficiently, wherever you find your Air Forces. They are doing the job for the men who fly — and for you. THIS MESSAGE OF PUBLIC INTEREST IS SPONSORED BYi IS PEACE POWER Charles S."Lemons, Furniture Jimmie Edwards Furniture Co. Hays Store, Inc. Arkansas Paint, Glass & Wallpaper Co. Alvin Hardy Furniture Company First National Insurance Agency

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