The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 7, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 7, 1947
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Page 3
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TUKSDAY, JANUARY 7, 11M7 UhYTUKVllJ.K (AKK.)' COUUIKH NKWfcJ CIO Will Press For Wage Boosts Negotiations With Steel Interests May Set Pattern for 1947 .PITTSBURGH. Jill). 7.—<UP> The CIO United steel Workers will demand n ".substantial" wage Increase, a guaranteed annual wage social insurance, portnl-to-porin Pa.v and a union shop w lien nego- tlijiiiis for a 1947 contract are 'cd witli the United States Steel Corp. Jan. 1C. The contract negotiations with "big steel" is expected to set a pattern for the rest Of the basic s[ecl Industry and also may deter mine whether the union is to get second round of wage Increases. The union demands were made public lust night when U. S. Steel announced that it would begin nc- liotiiiiions next week. The demands, no\v being worked out by the union executive board, headed by CIO President rinli)> Murray, will be completed Thursday. Murray said .strike notices would be filed against U. S. Steel and SO other basic steel producers on Jan. 15. 30 days he/ore the present contracts expire Feb. 15. The strike notices are n mechanical measure to avoid violation of the Smith- Connelly anti-strike law in case a walkout becomes necessary, Murray explained. The union made no specific pay Increases in its demands, indicating that it expected the industry to name the amount. However, an indication of what the union expects w as contained in the Nal report prepared for the CIO. It said the industry could grant n 21 to 25 per cent wage increase without, boosting steel prices. 13o!h industry and labor leaders licve believe a new contract can reached without a si like. The> point out that with (be wrapping of OPA controls, industry car boost prices to make up for wage Increases while unions will licsi- late to strike because of the risk of repressive legislation. I ast year steel workers went or strike fcr 27 days before they won an 18':; cent wa&c increase. Bank Robber Suspect t Indicted in Tennessee .JACKSON, Tcnn.. Jan. 7._(up>. A Federal grand jury indicted Ro; Lcroy McDuffie for grand larcctv yesterday in connection with th S5.000 robbery of the Middlclon Tcnn.. bank last Dec. 5. McDuffie was wounded and cap lured shortly after he robbed th bank by using a hidden whiske bottle as a fake pistol. McDiiffic. 1 " recovering ~'froiii his wounds in a Memphis hospital, told police he robbed the bank because he needed money to meet the higher cost or living. Foils Bandits PAGE' THREE Editor Retires NEW OSUCAN6, Jim. 7 .lUP) — Marsluill Dullard, a dean of Amer- k'un journalism and one of tho last of Hie rolllop desk school of ne'A's- men, luuioiinced his retirement, to- ^vt. James M. Hill, right, 18. Robinson, III., on guard duty at lliuiult'.-ii Field. Cnlif.. talks with I'vt. Henry c. Wills, left. 21, Dnyton, Qiuo nother AAP Military Policeman. Pvl. Hill told of hnvii;u .stood off six irmcd bandits who, he said, had attempted to robe the base finance office of a $250.000 payroll. Later Hill told his superior oil leers it was ill a hoax. (NBA Tclcphoto.) monkey. This is important if monkeys are to be used in laboratory tests In the search for knowledge. Tests riiiinul be relied upan if condiu'tod on iinlnKils whose stale of health may b? below pur, thereby causing complications imd In- iicanacic.s In the results obtained. Since monkeys are more closely rcl.iled In -nail Inan Un> ix.liur common laboratory unhniUs, they limy have cr.ialn ailvantimes in nutrition research, the experts here believe. Heseaivh willi monkeys, however, is costly. They cost iibciut S'K each and must be brought to this country ns reproduction ut- to-mpts In captivity hitve not been .successful. New Or/eons Mayor Has 'In-Law' Troubles •NEW OHLKAN3. Jun, 1, (UP)-- Muyor UMesseps S. Morrison Imd new fulhi'i'-ln-luw troubli's loduy. John a. Wutermiin. Sr.. his wile's fiilhcr obtained n civil district court hcnrlns to im-vent city siwndlni; of m oie than 55,CW) ol :i spechil tax H:ml estimuted in excess of $IM.OOO. Wnlci Hum's previous court notion M:'«ot|ucntly drop|)ed, aliened Unit Morrison hud shown discrimination In dosing racing handbooks in New Orleans. Road Cornier News Want Ads. day on Hi,, joth anniversary or hi.; editorship of the New "Orlc-ims Item. Uulliird. now r>9. will be succeeded by Cliiylon l-'ilclnny, since 1911 executive editor ol the Item. BURNS OtithuK'il hum I'IIIJK I. mublc solvent should I'c used in a well ventilated romn. ;'. Cia.snlliic sliiiuld iu'vcr 'ln> used or uncdvi'ii'd in i room where llu-if is an ojicii liir or |,iu»t lli;hl. :i. .Slou-s or lamps sliould not lie tilled with inisolinc or kerosene svliiU 1 Ihi-v are ijuinlnv;. •I. (iasoliiH- mid knosciu.' cans should lie plainly mitrkcd so thai ihc two win noi hr mixed, and gasoline cans miiy well be Pulnted it'll, ;>. atovr |!ii!lsli shriulii be cure- Inlly selected i.. avoid makes which arc inlhmuiKibU'. 0. An even lin-ijlaiv m upon lifiUiT slmuld be ;,,-rccni'd. 7. Where small children are In the home. i:u:i heaters sliould be encased—not open, U. No smoking should be done n bi-d. Matches should be out ol leach of children, und DO lighted muk'he.s should to thrown In waste baskets, i). Vessels containing hot liquids i stoves should have handles polnled away from the edge of the .stove. 10. Adults should, not puss hot coffee or other hot liquids to each oilier over a baby on tin; lap or in a hli'h chair. 11. When bathing the buby M hot wuter. one should first lesl the. temperature of Ihu wiitcr with the elbow. 12. Oily rugs should be prompllj disposed of or kept In « covcrcc metal container, 13. Trash sliould nol be idlosvec In nccmniilntc In busi'tnenls. II When leaving home, tun ofl till |inl)ls and burners. • 15. Klues should In- eleuncd periodically, especially if sparks cm 'all on, wooden shingle;. 10. Curtains should be secured ,o window frairhcs and not be long enough to reach .the IcttcHen stow or other open flame. - This Double-Duty Nose Drops Works Fast! Yes, you get quick relic! from , Btufly distress at head colds with a little Vn-tro-nol in each UD&trll. What's morc-ll actually helps prevent many colds from developing If used In tlm*l Try It! Follow directions In package, V1CKSVATROMOL Scientists Study To Curb Deadly BY PAUL V. ELLIS i (Cnited Press Science Writer) MADISON, Wis., Jan. 7. (UP) — Scientists at, the University of Wisconsin are conducting a research program with monkeys and athcr experimental animals in the hunt for a new food factor that may have a direct protective action against infantile paralysis. The experts here, working with the aid of funds from the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, already have discovered oi'j new vitamin in their polio research. This new vitamin, part of the B" complex group. •» s found to be necessary to maintaining healthy blood levels in monkeys. It has not yet been named and merelv known as the "monkey anli- ancmia factor." It, is possible, however, that humans, too. may require this new vitamin to prevent anemia. It is found in raw, unpastcxirized milk, and in whole liver. Research experts In poliomyelitis have known for some time that there is a relationship between nutrition and susceptibility to infantile paralysis, particularly in experiments with white mice. These mice, thousands or which are used each year in - expiriments, have shown more resistance to polio when fed a diet lo\v in vitamin B-l. Scientists don't know why this results, but it has convinced them Food in War Poliomyelitis thai there is a definite vchition- between nutrition ivtui Inlnn- tile paralysis. It is unthinkable, of course, to deprive hunuuis of vitamin 13-1 in order to protect them Irom polio. This development is strictly basic knowledge that science will Use in winding out the real relation- shin between human nutrition and polio. This is another reason why polio scientists face still mucii'mnrc tedious research. They want to the answer to the xnuisiial problem: Why does, the Infantile paralysis virus usually .strike at the healthiest children, rather those ii: a rundown condition? The answer may I>L I found in i' new food factor, such a.s the monkey antianeiuia facto:', ihnt wil help a child or an adult to throv off this killer vims. The scientists at this university hnve made great nropress lowar determining the proper diet ol flMAUWKHfSS? This ^rnit medicine* Is fit mints lt> relieve pain, nervous distress-(incl weak, cmiikj'. 'driSL;'j;'.-{l out' fcellnLrs. nf Eiiich tlnys—\vlicii ilnu tu IctiuiLc functional monthly tiisUirbimrrs. IYOIA £ PINKHMf'S F WHERE WATER !S INDISPENSABLE Your druggist, in filling prescriptions for the sick ones in the family, uses pure distilled water or sterilized water freely in preparing medicine according to your Doctor's orders. This is another field thut uses our pure, sparkling Blytheville water everyday as a necessity. Without water, the preparation of most prescriptions would be impossible. So you can see how very important this little luxury really is. Use water freely as we repeat, water is your cheapest commodity. Blytheville Water Co. BERNARD ALLEN, "Water 1 8 Your Cheapest Commodity I* ' * PLENTY OF THOSE HARD TO GET ITEMS JUST RECEIVED IN TIME TO COME TO THE AID Ofi 'Y 1SEKEEPERS! 5 Per Cent Wool Plaid— 25'. Cotton DOUBLE BLANKET Size 70 x 80 Special DOUBLE PLAID BLANKET Satin Bound Large Size. 72 x 84 Fine Sheet Cotton Blanket 72x95 $1.98 TURKISH TOWELS Good Quality 18 x36 Turkish Towels [ Turkish Towels Postal *>*& ! Large Heavy ^^f^^X^^ r-astal P^ , ^m^^mS^Z'%Mi^ Shades : solid ! White Plaid Design Size 20 x 40 ! 22 x 44 Beautiful Selection Spring Drapery Material 48" Wide Floral & Striped design $1.98 yd. Good Heavy Quilted Padding 'For table or Mattress Pads 39" Wide $1.98 yd. Blue Jeans For Girls & Boys Full cut riveted pockets fully sanforized Size 6-16 $198 y I i/U 36" Flock Dot Broadcloth Floral Design Pastel Shades 49c-yd. . First Quality to Ladies Full Fashioned, 45 Gauge NYLON HOSE • Nylon from Ti|J lit Toe Ladies Full Fashioned 51 Gauge, 1st Quality Nylon Hose 20 & 30 Denier 4 .95 fo 70'/ 2 Ladies Rayon Hose FTVst Quality Full-Fashioncd 8V2 tO 10 Vi $1.00 Silk Hose Full FiishioiK'd First (Jiiiility New Spring Shades «!••',! I if' I"'/: $1.98 I.tidies Rayon Hose for Heller Service. S'i lo 49 Ladies PRINT DRESSES Sizes 12-52 2.60-2.98 Cuchion Dot PRISCILLA CURTAINS Dots Woven in for Softness & Beauty Solid White 70 x 2 1-4 298 Cameo Shir Back COTTAGE CURTAINS Red, Blue and Green Dotted $ 2 to $4.49 :!(>" matched Sheeting Yd. 49c .•12" Hkwheil Sheeting Yd. 39c Dish Towels Floral Designs 17 x 30 26c Unbleached and Unhcmmcd SHEETS 81 x 99 $1.98 Good Heavy Unbleached OUTING to make Pajamas and Gowns 38" Wide 45c yd. ROSE PETAL SLIPS No Side Scams — Bias Cut Back Will Not Ride Up — Will Not Twist Guaranteed 1 Year Tea Rose - White ?* $' Size 32-44 '2.50 Biyrhevillo, Ark.

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