The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 22, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 22, 1947
Page 10
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FAGfi BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.) OOURIEB NEW* Moscow Replies To Marshall Talk Address in Chicago Apparently Gets Under Skin of Russians By JAMES O. AUSTIN <T7ntt«d Prta Staff Corrapondent) WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. (UP)— The Russians, It was disclosed today, have answered Secretary of State George O. Marshall's warning against "brazen and contemptuous" propagandizing with a charge that American Imperialists seek to split Europe—not aid her. Twenty-four hours after Mar,snail's Chicago speech, Radio Mos- 'eow beamed an English-language broadcast to North America charging that the European aid program if aimed »t giving the U. S. economic control In Europe. Russia also accused the U. S. of setting up a global network of military bases. The broadcast was picked up by government listening posts which reported this was the first Russian comment heard on Marshall's brutally frank speech blaming the Soviet Union of retarding European recovery. American diplomatic observers expressed keen interest in the broad, cast. They said that It Indicated that the, "Voice of America " broadcast of the full Marshall text had gotten through to Russia, and hart prompted the Moscow radio blast "Marshall did his best to camouflage the real alms and Intentions of American Imperialism with HID help of pseudo-democratic phraseology," the Moscow broadcast said. "He assumed his listeners that the U. S. policy was alien to any grasp- Ing or imperialist motives. A com- .mendable statement but unfortunately one that Is clearly at variance with the fuels." James J. Davis, Former Cabinet- Member, Dies WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 (UP) — Former Sen. James J. Davis, a Welsh-born Immigrant who came up the hard way from steel puddler to legislator and cabinet member, died early today at the age of 74. The famous "Puddler Jim" of Pennsylvania Republicanism had been confined to the Washington sanitarium In nearby Takoma Park, Md., .since late September. He was suffering from a kidney ailment. For 20 years a power in Republican politics, Davis was secretary ot labor under three presidents and a senator from 1930 until 1944. Since his defeat In 1944 by Democratic Sen. Francis J. Myers, he had lived in retirement here and at his Pittsburgh home. He leaves five children. His wife died In 1940. ' Davis was a staunch conservatlv politically, an Isolationist, a high tariff man and, despite his foreign birth, an advocate of steep Immigration barriers. He was a bitter opponent of the Roosevelt New Deil. Power to Hike Foreign Food Output Sought WASHINGTON, Nov. X. (UP) — Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson yesterday asked Congress to give the government "broad powers" to underwrite increased foreign production of certain foods for Europe. Testifying "o;fore the Joint Congressional Economic Committee, Anderson thai Commodity Credit Corp. bs given authority to make food purchase arrangements with other countries at planting time. He said .this would provide incentive for Increased production. Anderson dfd not list the spe«tfl3 crops of which foreign purchases would be made He also recommended that: 1. The government be given authority to curb speculation by fixing margins on trading Jn all agricultural commodities In which future trading is conducted. He said this would require amendment of the Commodity Exchange Act, but would prevent booms of "unsound price structures built on speculative fever" which could only end In "sudden collapse.' 1 2. "Modest sums" be appropriated to enable the Agriculture Department to expand Its grain conservation program. Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Nov. 22. (UP) — Weekly livestock: 'Hogs: 450. About 1|2 of run pigs and packing sows. Market steady with Friday. Top, $25.50 pn barrows and gills and $24.50 on packing sows. Compared with close last week, barrows and.gilts steady to 25s Sower; sows unfter 400 Ibs., 26c to 50c lower; heavier weights strong to 50c higher; top for week, $25.75- lato bulk 180-300 Ibs., $2p.50. Cattle: 100; calves: none. Earmarked for Monday. Conn>zred with close last week,, steers weak to SOo or more lower; heifers and mixed yearlings weak and closing under pressure; cows mostly about steady In uneven trade; bulls firm; veal- ers $2 lower, except common and medium, steady to $1 lower. Tops lor the week: choice 1158 Ib. to 1167 Ib. steers, $32; Choice 1085 Ib. yearlings,, $31; few head to $32; choice L143 Ib mixed yearlings, $33.50; 703 Ib. mixed yearlings ,$31; choice 786 b. heifers, $29. good cows. »18; heifers kind up to $20; good heavy beef bulls, $18.50; sausage bulls, »18; choice vealers, $32.60; good replace- to Bat HUNTERS! Protect your health with HOOD Sportsman Boots and DRYBAK Hunting Clothing. bat ilung over his should garbed in his baseball t lour-year-old Johnny Wilhelm «lugs—and plugs—to get his parents a place to live, as he »dverti»e« in downtown Mil- j. waukec, Wii. IT'S TIME TO EAT ^RUSTIC INN New Hours: 11 a.m. til 12p.m. Try Us For Fine Foods! JUST RECEIVED! Shipment of 5 Room LACO Oil Heaters Every LACO heater guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. If you want plenty of heat at low cost, go LACO! Ask the owner of a LACO, he will tell you ... C. A. TANT Offices in Warehouse 320 Dougan St. Phone 896 Oie Man Winter Is Just Around the Corner Let as remove the w»ler from Tour tires »nd fill them with calc BID chloride antl-frccze sola- lion. We will be ghd to make an appointment lo care for all your tractors at your farm—thus s»Ting you time. REMEMBER WE SERVICE ALL MAKES TRACTORS Russell Phillips TRACTOR CO. 3o. Hiway 61 Phone 2171 Toy Pistol Bandit Suspects Nabbed By Atlanta Police ATLANTA, Ga.. Nov. 22. (UP)— Atlanta police believed today they had captured part ot a gang that brandished a top pistol in robberies here and over the South during the past several months. They announced the arrests of four men and the seizure of a toy plsto! resembling an old "frontier M revolver" which has been Identified by at least two witne.-i.scs as the one used in recent robberies here. The arrested men were listed a* Jimmy Harris, 32; Nelson Duncan, 25; and Radford Kins, 28, nil of Atlanta; and J. O, Graham, 19, of Henderson, Tex. Police said they were questioning the quartet In connection with a $55,000 mine company payroll theft in Birmingham, Ala., last month; a $2,700 piaster company payroll robbery in Deknlb County, Ga, early this year; a gem theft In Knox- vllle, Tenn.; and several recent robberies in Atlanta. Detectives who made the arrests said the men had been Identified In a service station holdup here last month and In the robliery of an Atlanta liq- or store two weeks ago. Employes of Die two concerns also identified the top pislol seized with the gang as Ihc one used in the holdups. Oil Dealers to Meet A number of oil dealers from Mississippi County will attend the thirteenth annual convention of the Oil Dealers' Association of Arkansas which will be held in Little Rock Dec. 9, according to G. O. Poctz. Chairman of the Mississippi County Oil Dealers' Association. The principal speakers will Include Lieut. Gov. Nathan Gordon, Morrllton: U. S. Sen. John L. McClellan, Camden: and Wnrrcn C. Platt, publisher of the National Petroleum News, C^vclanrt, Ohio. The word "Pan" in Pan-American means "all." It Is used to denote all Americans, both North ajid South. ment steers, ,$22. Bulks for the week: good to low choice steers. $25.50-$30; choice steers, $30.SO-$32; medium, $20-$24.50; common to low medium, $17-$18.50; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings, *24-$29; medium, »17-$23; common, S13-S15.50; good cows, $16.50-$18,50; common and medium, J1.1-J16; canners and cutters, $10-$12.50. CALIFORNIA Continued from Page 1. war years, cotton grown elsewhere has been shipped here because warehouses in the other areas have had no warehouse space to store it. However, It v/as pointed out, in these cases the cotton was always Identified by bale tags telling where It was grown. However, In the past there have also been Instances when Mhipped-ln cotton hns been stripped of its tden- llty and sold as rain-grown cotton from Mississippi Valley areas, Mr. Adams said yesterday. At the request of the mills, which have attributed a favorable reputation to Mississippi Valley cotton, the Agricultural Council and the Mississippi Delta Council have inaugurated a bale tag Identification protyam. The Memphis Cotton Exchange ami most major compresses have regulations prohibiting removal, alteration or destruction of the identity of cotton. Mixing inferior cotton with that frown In (Ills section will "hurt the Intertsts of buyers, producers anil everyone who has anything to do wllh cotton," Mr. Knappen- bertfer said. A number of years have been devoted to the one-variety system of cotton growing and the development of a strong one and one-thirty second to one and one-sixteenth SATURDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1847 Inch staple of uniform quality, hi said. Cotton buyeri and farmers' In this area can see no reason for bringing inferior cotton here because there is no shortage of warehouse space In California, It was said this morning. The Agricultural Council of Arkansas, at the request of Its members, is requesting the State Office of the Federal Marketing Facilities Branch to Investigate the origin, identification and sale description of this and any other Irrigated or western-Brown cotton In this area, it was reported in West Memphis yestcrady, NLRB Issues Complaint Against Printers Union CINCINNATI, Nov. 22. (UP) — The International Typographical Union (AFL) has been charged with violating the Taft-Hartlcy law by refusing to bargain with the American Newspaper Publishers Association. The National labor Relations Board, in a complaint Issued here last night, also accused the union of trying to coerce the. publishers association, Its members and em- ployes In their choice of bargain- Ing representatives. The complaint was the second Issued against the typographical union and the broadest yet made ion will be required to answer at under the new labor law. The un- a public hearing later. FOR SALE Complete Equipment Blacksmith, Woodwork and Welding Shop (Building can be leased if desired) All tools in Excellent Condition! Phone 868, or Call at Gateway Welding and ith Shop HoMa? GRAND RAPID6, Mich. (UP)— Joseph A. Andrlessen, 61, who figures his rural mall rounds by horse and auto covered 400,000 miles since ne came to the United States from the Netherlands In 1905, retired Oct. 1—to travel. First on his route wag a trip to California. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Arkansas Presents GINGER BRITTON And an All-Hollywood Cast In Souls In Pawn is strictly motion picture entertainment. No books to buy and no lectures. —Shows- Tuesday and Wednesday Nov. 25th and 26 Adults Only Admission 50c 1948 Nash Approximately four-tlfths of all buildings in the United States are constructedly entirely of wood. Steel Oil Barrel Racks Any Sir* T. L MABRY 42S MISSOURI ST. PH. 3621 . Read Courier New* Want Adi. City Radio •Service- Dial 2407 Far Expert Rcpaln IU East Main 81 Felix A. Carney DAVID B. ANDERSON MASON CONTRACTOR Brick Work of Quality E. Davis St. Phone 4641 Come To Our TOYLAND! | r H's the most complete toy "" display in Blytheville. LOOK AT THIS—^> 16 In. TRICYCLES SD.35 Overland COASTER WAGON ... 58.95- BLAN HEATH All Kinds Dolls Doll Buggies ... Christmas Tree LIGHTS . ...S1.98 up .. ..SI.95 up Phone 828 SUPPLY 419 West Main Street Auto & HOME I? ^'-r^' l^ T*" 1 .f- P" formance ha « been made in 1948 Nash models' n,, h i E A . mbassador and (i °° series feature 26 engineering improvements, including the new larger, low-pressure super-cushion tires. Added to the 1948 Nash line is a deluxe business coupe in the "GOO" series and special "custom" interiors in both the "600" Ld Ambassador series. Now Cn Display At Shel.on Motor Co, 119 West Ash Street Improvements In styling, riding comfort and mechanical pcr- ™ f ,T *?., C l a 5?. ' e i'" r ? s of A? e nDW ™ dlum »'«> low-priced lines of Both lines are characterized by changes In exterior and interior design providing more luxurious appearance To avoid interrupting Nash production schedules, styling «cord e |n zen t i"^ n n' ^ """ "'" wcrc he!rt to a minimum, according to H. C. Doss, vice-president and general sales man- «,,,« 1U vi 9 t 8 ?°°,' SCr1 ^' Nnsh lncludcs a ncw <lcl "« business coupe. Nash also has added to its medium and low-priced cars « new line of special "custom interiors" Incorporating interior styl ng color reatments and upholstery refinements former^ available only m custom-built automobiles rh.1?r e i" C h Nas V,' s fcaltlrc 26 engineering improvements Mechanical changes Include advanced cushion mounting of ciikinc-! better cooling and lubrication .and new larger low-pre\si re *\m or cushion tires. Nash Is ofTerlng the new tire reccmt LnSred by Goodyear as standard equipment on all 1918 models The new cars include three different body types in the medium- priced Nash Ambassador series and four types in the lower- priced Nash "600" series. A new array of striking colors and dramatic color combinations will be available in the '48 Nash Ambassadors and "600's". Factory delivered prices of the new cars range from $1399.05 for the "600" series deluxe business coupe to $1820.95 for the "super" Ambassador series. Body styles of the Ambassador series Include a four-door trunk sedan, a six-passenger brougham and a four-door "slipstream" sedan. Similar body styles are available In the Nash "600" scries to which has been added the new deluxe business coupe. An exclusive feature of the 1948 Nash line of cars Is Its famous "Weather Eye," a built-in conditioned air ventilating system which filters and" dries the air before It enters the car. In the summer the Nush "Weather Eye" provides abundant ventilation without Insectf. dust or rain entering the car. In the winter, a thermostat automatically controls the temperature of the air. The "Weather Eye" delivers up to 600 cubic feet of tempered fresh air per minute and almost completely eliminates drafts. FARM DITCHES DRAGLINE EXCAVATION R. M. HEUCHAN P. 0. Box 883 CONTRACTOR Blytheville, Ark. Phone 4821 First National insurance Agency FOR COMPLETE PROTECTION v Phone 2311 108 North 2nd St. . BILL WILSON CHARLES BITTNEK Have You Tried Bowling? -4- Regulation 10 Pin Alleys! En joy This Healthful Sport Regularly at CHITWOOD'S 10 PIN BOWLING ALLEY In 500 Block on East Main Street Phone 4929 .* . <,.— •:• •&>"? • . ' FARM DITCHES DITCH BANK LEVELING PRIVATE ROADS OR ANY . EXCAVATION S.J.COHEN Contractor LYNCH BLDG. BLYTHEVILLE ARK. • Phone, 3646a^2B25

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