The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 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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Thursday, September 11, 1947
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Page 6
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ni,YTHRVII.LE (ARK.) COUIlIEtt NEWS THURSDAY, SRPTKMBEK 11, 10-17 Blue Baby Saved For Jewish Policy Refugee Problem ^ - /ylay .Hurt Chances : For New iU.S. Loan WASHINGTON, Sept. 11. (UP) — 'Rep. A'dolph J. Sabalh, D., Hi., urg- t cd loday that the-United Slates re• fuse'further economic aid to Britain uiuil she reopens Palestine 10 Jewish immigration. iAt the same lime, Hep. George II. Bender, R., o., criticized the Tru- 'inaii administration for its failure tb v condeinn the recent forced de. bai'kation by British troops .of Jew- .ish refugees at Hamburg, Germany. '; In a letter to President Truman, '.Snbnth, also denounced the forced debarkation of Ihe refugees. He said the British government not only "has reninlned unmoved by the plight of the chief victims of the Na/l blood lust," but "has seemed bent on emulation or xhe 'Nazi fiends." Sabath snirt.the British had nereetl 16 accept the recommendations of the Anglo-American .Committee of inquiry to resume ".substantial immigration into Palestine." Hut, he said, they have goni; back on llieir word. Great Britain is Indebted to the .United States for "its very existence." said Sabath, rinrt should be required to "keep her promises and 'discharge her responsibilities witli- .qut evasion or delay," He said Britain soon will-be coming to the United Siaics for further aid and that n basic condition should lie that the British ngiee to admit Jews to the Holy I^and ; Bender charged that by its silence on the forced debarkation, the Truman administration "betrays our own great traditions and condones . .an outrage against the Jewish people which is in the worst traditions of Hitler." ' •Bender urged the President to advise the British, "carry out the UN committee recommendations: s;ei. out arid stay out 6l Palestine." For a quarter of a century, he said, the U. S. has been committed to suj'iport a Jewish homeland in '"/'Palestine. Artist Put Behind Bars Again; Overlooks Detail on $100 Bill Michelle liannou 8-year-old French "blue baby," fiets a hug and a kiss from her fnlhei after successful operation al Johns Hopkins She was flown from Paris to Washington for cure of \ rare circulatory disease./ C. of C. to Help With Annual Pemiscot Fair Jews Sent to Camp "":; ' BY KKAN'K KY1CL " ' (United Press Staff Corrcspondentl .-... -PpPFENDORF, Internment Camp, •^-Germany, --.Sept. II. (UP)— Sixty- tj.'H'K. 0 ' Jewish leaders in the baltlc of :.!-fiie Hamburg docks Tuesday were .:.— sent to Poppendorf today after be- yv'ing held in Hamburg for two days Jf^to give the refugee camps a chance 11 _'.Q, settle .down. . ... .The 62 Jews who joined their fel- - J .Jow>refugee3 here were taken into •£?-iUStady after the bloody slugging match'aboard the Runnymcde Park. .....They had -been earned Ixidily off the ship and sent to a Hamburg prison 'for a cooling off period. Special barbed wire enclosures withinjtlic wire-ringed Poupendorf camp eight miles northeast of Lue- i had L'ee:i prepared for the CARUTHERSVILLR, Mo.. Sept. 11. — The Agricultural Cnminittec of the Chamber of G'ommerrc licre has voted to cooperate with the Farm Bureau in handling the live- stack and agricultural exhibits portion of the Mtli annual American Legion Fair. This move was made alter members of the Pair Board | had suggested they take over tills I pail of the fair program. I The Farm Unrciui will supervise 1 the livestock entries, ami i^arm j Bureau .Senclary Marry FaiTar is; preparing a premium list, to be released liUcr this week. [ The Chamber of Commerce is to supervise the agricultural exhibits, and J. F. Patterson. Chamber secretary, is compiling a premium list which wilt also be released I later this week. I The Fair I3oard set aside Sl2f) for prize money in these departments, and the Farm Bureau and Chamber of commerce plan to augment tiliis cor.sidera'oly, according to Mr. Farrar and Mr. Pattetson. The agricultural exhibits this year probably will be restricted to group exhibits. Secretary Patterson stated, but livestock entries can be made by either individuals or groups. ISV UOI.AN'1) IKH'SON llTnllc'il Tress Staff Con•rspiiiuli'iil) BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Sn]:l. II. lUPJ—The U. S. .Secret Sl-rvice's mo,t famous pain'.er oE Uenjamm Franklin and Ulysses S. Grant por- liails, was under arrest attain yesterday for ''failure to shade Jiun- jamin Franklin'.s forehc-ad." But Walter L. Allied, 52, pleaded with U. S. Commissioner I/juise O. Charlton that lie was not guJHy of countci(citing a $IO|) hill by hand painting it. "I would be ashamed 01 shoddy work like that," lie told Miss Charton. She replied. "I'll pa;- you this comi-'liment. It's not up to your ] standard, why you didn't have any shading around lien Franklin's toreheud " Allred admitted painting several 530 and JSO bills ba.-k in the (wen- lies and thirties, for which lie served three terms in Ihe lederal penitentiary. Hut he iciusi'd lo claim Ihe "hastily done" J ICO bill hr wus clisrgcd with passing here. On his lust, conviction, in 1937, ho was given lf> >e:ir:> hat relt-'jLv.'d condillonaHy in Dca'inbcr, I'JW, \nih six years lo ^o. Miss Chatllon upbraided him for "wastiniJ ill! Urn', talent behind bat's." "You could have been a greai etcher, as great as Joseph PenneU," .she (old him during his hearing. "Wily, you could luive linen a genius. You had such feeling in your work." In a jail interview. Allred said he averaged about OIK? $20 or $50 hill a day before lit 1 was convicted the last time, lie said he had little trouble "duplicating the bill" Ina could never find the 1 exact texture of hitl i paper that would pa's us real m LV to a carelul observer. K.nce IMS, he said he had In I'aiiiiiMi portraits all over N..HH Alabama for $i;j each, liu-lndin : the Iramr. lie :>:tld he averaged ^Sj ^i'. four a day. doiny th.eui in combination water colors and pnsU^-. All;i-d, a balding, nervous man. Siiid l;e ((till .school in eighth grade upon Ihe advic his teacher Uj take up painting said he took a correspondence cniii:.; 1 in all phases of painting for Ihi •:•" years and had made his livin; at it .since lie was 19. ' A Chicngo iirt dealer, he .saitl. ot- tered to buy two subjects ami uv:j landsi-apcs he said to Frank llul- cher of Cullman. All'., several jvar: ago. H Porticos Stage Own Rush Week at State University Battleship Sends Doctor io Patient On Merchant Ship ! AliOARI) iJA'lTLESlFFP MIS- 1 I KCUHI; Sept. ||. (UP)—The bai- tlf.ship bcari.;;; President Truman hom<> I'roin Hra/il dispatched a dr;ct<jr yesterday to treat a .seaman .sulfriihx Fi'utn blo:*J poisoning al/--Kird a merchant ship £00 miles away. The- [a.st destroyer Shaw, escorting the i.Viissouri, took Lt. (J.g.) i J. '!'. Wolslenholnie. navy physician, olf the battleship by breeches buoy and spet! with him to the S. -S. Cape .hiby. If the j-'eamati aboard the Cape I .hiby requires hospitali/ation he 1 v.-ill he brought back to the MIs- | .-limn, which has elaborate medical liieililies. j Crew members and the presiden- ' tial party aboard I lie battleship \\-rre in the midst of uproarious hazing activities in advance of tomorrow's equator-crossing cere- ' monies when a radio message arrived U'llinj; of the seaman's plight. Tin 1 Shaw was summoned to the Missouri's -side and while the two warships synchronised their speeds, tile N'nvy p'.iysiclan and a pharmacist's tniile wej'e transferred to the destrm'er. The Shaw immediately gathered tr iill sliced anci headed for the Cape Juby. Trades Training Program Petitions Checked Presented to Kiwanians FAYETTEVFLLE, Ark.. Sept. (Ul'i Student piilillcians at University of Arkansas today sv into Ihe second day of their "rush week" to enroll eligihl: 1 dents in the Young Denxucr c;lntis of Aikarisns. The cam])aign is belns; led State Rep. Boh Kiley aixl Wren, both students from Rock. CAMD1SN. Ark.. Sept. 11. (UP) — Riley and Wren are concentntl- Work on a tww t:hannel for the ing their efforts on enlisting sin-j Ouacliiia River will get underway dents of voting age in a univer.iiy i !:tu lln.s F.ill. according to Col. R. G. chapter of YDA to stininlaii' an' acli\'e interest among sludenls in Ihe political functions of their u\vn ' .signed to halt thr«nl of a course ciimmunities and in next 'Summer's change in the river due, to the stale ar.d district races. treadway slough cut-off. yesterday noon ai me nntei i^ijuie. He described the vocatfonal pro- eram and told of the equipment in the school's wood and metal working shcjps. James Few, representative of Ihe State Health Department, and Dr. J. E. Beasley. county health officer, spoke on the venereal disease survey launched yesterday in South Mississippi Comity and aske-l iho .support of civic clubs in the cinmty- wlde program. Mother Dies of Burns BENTON. 'Ark.. Scp:. 11. (UP) — Funeral services were planned :H Pleasant Hill this afternoon for ;i 22-year-old mother who died of burns received when kerosene exploded while she was attempting to start a fire. The victim was Mrs. J C. Biiiress who lived in a farm liou.se ai Con^ri near Benton. Her Ihree-yenr-old daughter, Rita I*?i\ suMoied lir.s: and second decree burns -jut is expected to recover To Improve Channel ' Lovi-tt, district engineer at Vieks- burj;. ML^S. The new channel is [1::Jim Brown's SEPTEMBER SPECIALS KENTONVfLLE. Ark., Sept. 11.— i U!'i—Three commi.ssioners, named by Circuit Judge Maupin Cumimiigs. today began their tedious job of checking signatures on petitions requesting a local option election in dry Benton County. County Judge Joseph Heasley earlier ruled that the signatures were suli'ic'.enu The '.•ommibsioncr.s must complete their j2b by Oct. 10. Named by the Judge wcra Anna Patton. Andrews Nichols and F. A. Wcod. | Land Sought tor Lake CONWAV. Ark., Sept. n, <UP>- Thn Arkansas Game and Fish Com. mission moved loday to clear ttu way for erection of Palartn Ijalte iu j Faulkner comity. ; The commission went into F.nill;- ! ner Circuit C"tirt yesterday to seek condemnation of G.300 acre;; in l!i- southeastern pt\ii of tiie county involving 58 tracts and 127 defendants. Read Courier New:; Want Ads. Boy! Red's Coming Back to Town Men! Town-clad*All-Wool Worsteds for Fall! beck prisoners. Camp officials said they i * ixpeeted no trouble, but guards were alerted for any possible rieinonslra- __ tioiis. The. dispatch of the Jewish ringleaders to Poppendorf followed an "unheralded . and strictly private"' visit here by three members of a i .special displaced poisons commit'tee r, s- U™>- of the U. S. House of Represents cives. i The congressmen, on their way .by air from Luebeck to Frankfurt, stopped over briefly to get a first, hand 1 ^-:J n W essio " pf the camp now housing i .some 3,090 of the refugees from the Runnj-medc Park mid Ocean Vigour. -"- Wanted to Buy : Highest Prices J Paid for Used ; Tractors and • ; Equipment ! Russeil Phiiiipsj Tractor Co. ; nv'fil Phone 217!] 485 Students 'Enrolled at Caruthersville CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo.. Sept -11. — Total enrollment figures for ; .Senior and Junior high school as released today by City Superintendent of Schools R. M. Pierce, shows 483 students enrolled in the 1947-48 classes. The freshman class led. with 104 Other classes were: senior. IM; junior. 71; sophomore. 76; and in Junior High, eighth grade 80' seventh gracte, oo. Alien Pickord's SHOE REPAIR SERVICE • Surplus Army Goods * Supplies O Shoes See us for tlie very lirst in Army surpFlis shoes. Nearly new—!te- Imill— To I!n lErbnilt. IFuiulmls for sale, (guantity Trices Available. EAST END 112 Lilly Street V-> Blk South East Main Reg. Price Now $199.95 only S:i.4i SJ.I5 SI.7I liflli I'inlR 1 • I'iiil - ~ •Hearty- Vigorous - ft It - bodi STRAI6HT BOURBON 'PI** • t . STILl . t « 1 ' COMPANY . IOUISVIUE, KENTUCKY U^-_J^IiL"_»"!»".".-. F ""*'< QURUTY PRODUCT Pick Sacks Heavy 12-Qz, Duck 9 Ft. - Reg. $2,98 Now 2 49 Quality 8-Oz. Duck 9 Ft. - Req. 2.69 ROOF 45 LB. DREADNOUGHT 55 LB, DREADNAUGHT 65 LB. DREADN AUGUT 80 LB. ARMOUR COAT REi * GREEN BRICK SIDING ,,,,, ,. s , Uu 5 s HEXAGON SHINGLES „,,, „, . d IN I SHINGLES 1,69 2.19 2.35 2.79 3.79 4.79 5»98 42.50 Kvcry T.o.wn-clad on our racks is an.nll-wopl ii'orslctl. Men are picking up worsteds fust, because they ' wear betler, keep a better press! (Worsteds are made from extra- long wool fibres — twisted extra- tightT—for a firmer, harder finish). Towii-clads are carefully hand- worked al collar, shoulders, cuffs and• arinliole's—for a smoother, easier fit! Single and double breasted styles in new-for-Fall chalk-stripes, sharkskins, lick- weaves, glen plaids, coverts! Get in NOW for a good selection of Town- clad worsteds! Nen> 'Marathons*!*, All-Fur Felts aVlenl Gcniiihc all-fur fell?, rici.ly rayon lined—for only 4.98! New Fall tones! Triple-sliielicd wc lt brims that never "ruffle," faclorv- blocked to keep in s li-,. c | •'Reg. U.S. Pat. OfF. & Cix-en. ]( CS . (i.15. Nm niiirs 'Are Always Dependable Cirli! iVoir—."Vrir FALL COATS 14.75 All-wool rovorls, fiioiles, flocccs, ]ilai<ls in HnortoM styles — hoods, shirred waists, pusli-vip or heil «lccvc». 3-6, 7-14. GIRLS' LI;GGING sinrs- Expensivc looking nil- vools in smart 3-6Y slylr?. Also plaid coals willi solid leggings. l'f.75 Boy*.' Warm and Smart SPORT COATS 9.90 Swell for school and to wear all year round! Good- looking corduroy coat — . full lined. Sizes 8-20. BOYS' SLACKS in Bedford Cords and g»l>»rdinM. Smart and comfortable! Pants have zipper, pleats, cuff?. 6.90 For .\ottr and IF imp.-.' SWEATERS 2.98 Ciria' finely kisil nil-wool sweaters in Cardigan and slipover slylm! Rosiest Fall shades atrl paslela. GIRLS' NFAV SKIRTS in torao-slylcs, plrnlf, favorite classics. Plaids and colorful solids. 2.98

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