The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 21, 1947
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Page 4
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VfAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.i COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, M07 BETTER HOMES Larger Incomes Speed Building Tile Manufacturers See Great Market In Arkansas for '47 Backed by a 130 per cent gain In [W capita income during the period J940-45, Arkansas residents arc embarking on wha- may be Iho uren 1 .- esl home building and improvement year In Ihe slate's history. An indication of expected 1047 construction and renovation in this -stale is furnished by a Tile C'O;I:H'<) of America smcly wlilcli estimates thai over $81)0,000 will bs spent in the slate on tile Installations alone during the year. The five-year per capita income Rain of 5402, reported by Hie u. -S. Department of Commerce, 1ms rrr- atcd a demand for more co.niDt'i.- ftulc living tlmt will he followed l:v a pronounced postwar incre.'TO-in labor-saving and comforf-ereiii:^ devices In Arkansas homes, t;i? study predicts. This will provide additional outlets for such niurkvn home conveniences as refrigerat.'vs, tile bathrooms and kitrhi-iis. aix! kitchen ranges, according \<i s\v sltidy. Commenting on l|ie survey, U. P. Porst. chairman of the tile council's Residential Construction Committee, predicted that many Smith- cm manufacturers of home furnishings and building materials, will benefit from 104Ts home building and renovation. He pointed out'that tile manufacturers expect a record demand for their products this yen;and are now seeking means of making tile bathrooms and kitchens available to more and more home owners through reduced costs of lilo installation. To this end. he iv- vealcd, the industry is coudurliur; research projects on bonding -and adhesive materials. "Arkansas families now have an 18 per cent greater share •)!" tlie national income tiliui te.'nvs '-!?« war and the building trend shows they arc demanding a corrcspondim-ly higher degree of home comfort '" . Mr. Porst said.. "Naturally, the ti'-e • Industry is eager to contribute to better homes in the South and it:; increased production and resc.veh _ show it is moving in this dlrecti'm"!" Space-Sov/ng Roominess Gives Dignity to Two-Story Home \ Lotiilcsl N'oise The loudest noise the world has ever heard is said to have occurred ' in 1883, when the volcano Kvnk:i- ; toa exploded. 11 was beam 3QOO . miles away. • More than 1,000,000 Americans . travel to foreign countries every • year in normal limes. This two-slory three-bedroom residence has certain definite appeal for those who seek solid dignity for exterior appearance and com-.oit and liiiihly livable interior an•nngcineiU. its popularity is enhunce.l by real space-savlnf (jimmies and the roominess of Us interior layon*. Epecial failures include kitchen with breakfast nook and simplicity of room arrnnecnicnls on both first and second floors. Heating Experts Suggest Use Of Several Small Furnaces A the new idea in home heating Is u. l -c ol several .small furnaces MIL- u.'-e u] several .small lilrnaccs or heating units rather than a single larpe furnace, says Practical Builder. Chicago, We can hear grandpa snorting when we call this a new idea. He'll tell yon that's how they healed homes in his day, with a stove in every room. .There's a little difference today, however. The "stoves" we're talking about, and tbevc are several of- them on the market, arc small, compact, high efficient furnaces I in miniature. They arc fully auto- malic ami controlled by thcrmo- stnts. just like Ihc modern centra! furnace. .•Most of them are out of sight, loo. except.for Hie necessary rcxis- lers through which the" heal enters the room. Some of them, called lloor lurnaccs, are designed to bj set into Ihc floor with the warm nir registers flush. They come in various sizes the* smallest only about li) Inches deep. One house we know of has such n furnace in the floor of a centrally located' closet with registers opc;iin|i lo New Heaters Help Reduce Smoke Hazard JOUKT, 111. (UP)-What are described by their makers as the n,- s i smokeless coal heaters bunt Jo meet smoke prevention ordiivinct-s oi many cities are being priced by a Jolici heating plant The heaters, embodying a new principle by which all fuel ,,. ls »,. arc consumed, were dcvcloivd 'm collaboration with the BaUello fi- slitute. Columbus, O.. and" ihc Bituminous Coal Research fusil Inle, Pltlsuiirisli. The conventional coal he.it-r burns fuel by an up-draft from below the grates. This carries much heat up the .chimney . m 'd also removes gases of high h'-uin- value before they can become j.-t lilted and consumed, causing much smoking, the healing company s-iid In the new heater, a cross-'draft principle lins.hcen Introduced with air being brought. In at one "«•''n't only, above the grates. Part of the air moves through the unbuMied coal to meet a second body ol air which lias traversed the bed of live coals. The two blasts meet a third rc- siilliii(; in full combustion 'and together they force volatile ».|- e .j and smoke through the f)ame° ensuring use of their heating i )rm ,_ cities and eliminating the iiv^i bility ol tlieii- going up the chimney as smoke. 'The'operating cost of the ne-,v heater was said to be onc-hiilf of the old-style coal heaters It will burn 1C hours on high firh," v'lh only one loading, and 72 hours on low fire banked. Death in the Street Butler Building In Joiner Soon To Be Completed I he Work is being completed on new Hen Butler Company IniMnin" m Joiner, it ],ns been announced uy the owner. Ben F. 13utl"r 'it Osccola. The building, located on Hiqhv.ny SI in the business section of the town, will house a tractor firm -md repair department. Didn't Know Own Name Carl Linnaeus, the man who knew from memory lh L . scienUfi- i-amcs of thousands of plants and animals, could not recall his own name at the time of his death Teachers May Revise Code df Ethics In 'Order To Use Strike To Force Pay Increases BY DOUGLAS LARSEN • NEA Staff Correspondent : WASHINGTON (NEA)—Whether '. to resort to wholesale strikes and to use the threat of strike in con. tract, .negotiation is Ihe top ques- • tion .facing the nation's school • teachers in 1947. . The present teachers' code of -ethics of the National Education -Association, largcsl teachers' organization in the country, docs . not sanction strikes while conlracts .exist. But as teachers' salaries continues to lag lar behind average ' earnings in privale employment .there is a responsibilc bloc in the association which favors amending the code. 1 .Even under Ihe present code i however, it is not unethical to cease work or even ft) leave the profession if salisfactory contracts .are not ncgotialcd, ae'cording to Willard E. Givcns. cxcculivc secretary of the Education Association. -He doesn't call such refusal to work without a contract a •strike," but he admits it is not much different from John L. Lewis "no contract, no coal" strategy. Although Glvens and the association don't approve of the 200-odd strikes of teachers which have taken place in the country recently he admits that they have been hopeful in focusing" attention of the citizens on the educational crisis which now exists. This admission is one of Ihe reasons sonic factions in the organization would like to see its policy become more aggressive during the coming year. Givens. however, maintains 'that it might detract from the dignity of the profession as a whole if three riiffereiu directions ' Still another unit, burning gas is completely self-contained It can b3 installed anywhere in' this ""or or ceiling, on outside or in- MCC wall. R needs no chimney usinp. an insulated exhaust pipe' much like your automobile It is i!Ug ° iiS an ovcrstesrt '""'e SC this lmit " ccds ••"-•"'maker says the dealer " DEClINt IN 5UPPIV OP QUAUFIED HACI1TRS ruoius-coiiiGCtmouicxr . IMHCINCV c imiiMiii •WWII icllo iei °' 'ciiiB. Ihe . would merely bring out i " slnll " t) on,y Source: U. S. office of Education and National Education AssociatKin Hcscvu'cii Division there is any change made in Ihe present code of. ethics. He thinks the problem can be ~G'ived on a long-term basts. The National Education Asso- :iation's annual report, just released .claims that "teachers leaving the profession since 11)30 have formed one of the greatest vocational migrations in our nation's history," THOUSANDS OF VACANCIES Tiie report reveals approximately CO.OOo vacancies in leaching jobs in Ihc country today, anu adds: "Qualitatively also Ihe loss has been very serious. It is estimated Inut the average Public-school teacher of 1939-40." Believed to be one of the most alarming figures in Ihc report is Ihc decline of students in the I teachers' colleges. The North Cen, tral Association of Colleges and , Secondary Schools reports that in its area, only 3158 sUidcnls finished preparation for elementary teaching In 1046, compared lo 10,! 182 in 1941. and that only 4954 . completed preparation for hiRh- ' school leadline, compared lo 0327 In 1941. Further: "In 1E-20. 22 per cent of all col- leye students in the U. S. were attending teachers' colleges; in 1945-4G only seven per cent," That seven per cent includes many veterans in teachers' colleges, not studying to teach hut there only because o7 crowded conditions in other colleges. Labor front hints of a new- wave of demands for pay increases in industry make tile plight of the teacher even ino.\ forbidding: for 1947. The price rises which would follow a general industrial wa^e increase would make the teachers' salaries even loss able lo support tliem than now. Givcns says the only goal of his association is to make sure that U. s. children gel Ihe best they can in the way of educ-riic-n. He says to resort to the use of the "strike" would violate this duty to the children, lint, he adds, ft perfectly all rlghl for teachers to drop out of the profession altogether, if (hey can't win satisfactory contracts. This, he says, will eventually lead citizens of a community to demand that teachers get more money. son need, in very simili'hou^one Se b< vou"S t ' h \v; Glsai i, 7 ' r00nl 3 °r -I- Will, such an arran'u'n, io.if !><• "i«kers claim u wollld hr ," c ?. " y lo maintain almost any temperature you wanted anywhere in the house. Also, it would be unlikely that trouble would develop in all of them at once, so jo u could be pretty sure you wouldn't free?.- 1 waiting for the service man. 1947 Starts .With New Low in Strikes STEEL, AUTO AMD ELECTRICAL WORKERS At the close of 1946, approxtmotcly 160 work stoppages were in effect, nearly all of small lize, involving only about 47,000 worVci). .This contiasts with Ihc end ol 1945, when nearly 200 stoppages, involving over 350,000 workers, ttcd up efforts at rapid reconversion. A faithful puppy, standing guard over Ihe body Of his fallen companion is sub-freezing weather, is defiant al Ihe photographers intrusion. Apparently the two nameless puppies started across a Pampa T">-i i street when one was struck by a car. The injured dog crawled into a snowpile ill Ihe middle of the street while the oilier -dog. shlverir.o nnd unhappy, kept his vigil by his companion's side until the n. xl morning. (NEA Telephoto.) City Engineer Issues Four Building Permits Only four builuing permits have been issued so far this year by the office of City engineer Joe Carney and only iwo of these arc for new coni'.ruclioii. Permits issued follow: To Mr. and Mrs. Ralph caudlll, 408 East Dougan, for a four and one half-room frame residence; esllmaled cost. S3500. To Amos Berry. South 16th. for a three-room frame residence; estimated cost, $fiOO. To H, G. part low, 300 East Kentucky, for addition of bedroom lo residence and enlargement of kitchen; estimated cost. $1500. To Mrs. p. Chamblin, 108 East Rose, for addition of one room to residence; estimated cost, $600.. Ncmatodcs. eel-like creatures of microscopic size, abound throughout the world, in sojl, In water, and in the systems of men and. beasts. arc hard of healing in some degree. TRY MANHATTAN COFFEE FIRST LADY 1 " CANNED FOODS Found at PICKARD'S Phone 2043 1044 Cliickasawba It has been estimated Ihat 17,000.000 people In tlu United States CONsflPATEDTsO WAS THIS HAN Found relief after eating famous breakfast cereal Controversial Labor Measure To Be Discussed LITTLE ROCK, Ark,, Jan. 21. <UP)—A public hearing on enabl- ,' U - P ' ) ~Final vises will be body bore a draft card issued to Earl Lindsey, 50, of Hugo, O!:la. To Hold Burkett Rites At Little Rock Today LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Jan. 21. ing legislation for the "state's con- llei ' c nt 2:30 ]). m. today for John troversinl "Freedom - lo - Work" , T - Btirkett, 70-year-old dislnrt amendment will be held by the • supervisor of the alcohol tax unit Senate Labor Committee next ° r tne Treasury Department, who Tuesday night. j iliul uep n active in state goven,- Thc committee will hear pro and | niclU for th . e l )fl sl 30 years. | con discussions on Senale Bill 21 j Bur ketl died at his home lu;ie introduced last week by Sen E J .," Sunday afternoon after an Butler of Forrest City I lllilcss of °»e month. i The bill would provide fines I He clltcre d state service as a 1 ranging up to $5,000 for violating "winner of the old Penitentiary of Amendment No. 34 to Ihe Ar _ i comi !»ssiop. in 1913. He also -served as chairman of (he Corno.-t- kansas Constitution which was passed by the voters of Arkansas In 1944. It prohibits denial of employment to any person because of membership in or refusal to join tabor union, under the amendment and enforcement measure must be passed by the General Assembly before the law becomes effective. Such enabling legislation was defeated after a bitter fight in the 1045 legislature. tion Commission, and a s a of the Highway Commission Survivors include his wife, sons, a daughter, one sister two grandchildren. • • .• ivo .n<[ Read Courier News Want Ads. Wish you could do away with harsh laxatives forever?" Then read this sincere, unsolicited letter: "I ha.Mo lake laxative! every risht M-li.ri- imiiiK to Led. Then .a friend tolil tin.- itboiil liKI.I.OCtrs AU.-KRAN -o I iK-iran t-alint- it for brcatrnit. cvn-y day h<»v I am as i-i-uutar as cloukirark 1 tl.ii,k AU,IlltAN is worth it, weiW in tohl! ..i,-. Unitr llrelsriird. 11 Lincoln Avenue. N<m:slown, i'a. Vou, too, may never have to lake. «. liarsh laxative again if you suffer from constiiiation due 10 laclc of bulk in the diet K El.LOCO'S ALL-BRAN has l.rouifht lasting relief to thousands .sulloriiiff from this type of constipation. For best, "results eat ALL-BRAN daily as a cereal or in mulling—and drink plenty of ! u-i.ter. Try it! If not cooipfetelu MHisned after ten days, send the empty carton to the KellojrjJ Company, Battle Creek, Michigan, and fex-l dutttilc ijtiui- iiioiti'ii (mcA-. KELLOGCi'S ALL-BRANisnot n [jiirjrativu hut a wholesome foot! ini-iic- from flic vital outer layers ol wheat. Ask your jrroccr for Kt.l.LCKi(J'S ALL-ISKAN today. The World Famous GILCO AUTOMATIC OIL BURNING WATER HEATERS Now in Stock If yon need a water heatev see us now! We have a few Gilco heaters in .stock for immediate delivery! a PETE" THE PLUMBER 109 No. First St. Phone 2731 Bodies Of Two Hunters Found Near Camdcn CAMDEN, Ark., Jan. 21.—HJPl —Ouachita County officers today were attempting to identify the bodies Of two white men found by hunters in the area around cnm- den. Coroner Oeorge B. Mathis reported yesterday that one of the bodies was found near Highway 7 m the vicinity of Louann and Ihe t other near Highway 79 in the vicinity O f Bucna Vista Mathis saitl the 'bouti 75 years old ; lad c!|e<i of exposure durliu* a sleeV ilorm two v ,-ceks ago. The second man PERSONAL LOAN SERVICE" On Autos, Trucks, Furniture and Equipment GENERAL CONTRACT PURCHASE CORP. I'hnne -Kil- 122 \Vcs1 Ash S(. -KxIciiKioii M7 Hlytheville, Ark. Jan. I <! -"" ' t :. " -'" - K < «^'« fY*- 1947 Chut, pnp«rcd from Department at Labor aaU. shows the nnmlv^ «t «... f.. • «_ ^ ., Ml by xvork Moppjf*, durtnr 1S«. SecreUrj' of L»bor ScnwclU^b^h n^ « ,K'. Pr f luc " n en* wtre at lowest etb rinc* v-J D»y. ^'»enb»ch points out th»t stop p »r« DREAM HOME HAVE IT BUILT NOW! WE CAN DO IT FOR YOU . . . If you plan in liniM . . . ji' s K j|| y to continually put it "IT. <'"i>ic In David Real Kstale today :md let us ii'l|>_you ai'i-oniplisli your plans. Yon can pay Co- :li;i1 home- <,n Innj; i, Tm payment, just like rent. ,Soo is al oneo! DAVID REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CO. 112 N. Second Phone A 2-MINUTE CALL-- THAT'S ALL! It t;i!;t.'.s only i\v(i minutes ( 0 rail 20D'i and. liavc a (nullified electneian sent to cslimntn Ihe (-OKI of u-in'iijr thai new home of yours! \Vc siiccisilizo in all types of wiring Ijoth in tho city and onojiic farm! BUY YOUR FIXTURE NEEDS FROM .... CHARLIE'S ELECTRIC 116 No. First. SHOP Phone 2993 OIVK ITS THIS DAY . . . OIIK DAILY DRKAI) For bread the merchant labors loiiK and late; For bread the beggar goes from • yale to gate. Fur bread the sailor loses liearlli and nomc. A thousand, llioitsnnti miles bread-seekpis roam. For bread arc weddings made anil sermons said; Of nil good things, the first and lie.st is bread. —By Arthur Oiiltermnn BUY. a m

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