The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 17, 1950 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 17, 1950
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Page 2
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FA'ffB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JANUARY IT, II High Court Rules UgainslWarBride Attorney General Upheld in Refusing To Okay U.S. Entry WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. (AP) — The U.S. Supreme Court yesterday upheld the government's Tight to exlude without a hearing war brides and other nlicns deemed to be poor security risks. Splitting 4 to 3, the tribunal ruled sepcifically that Mrs. Ellen Knauff. German-born bride of an American veteran wa. 1 ; properly denied admission to Ihe United Stales by an order of the attorney general. The court minority argued that the government should have been required'to prove openly lhat she was regarded inadmissible. She and Kurt W. Knauff were married in Frankfurt, Germany, on Feb. 28, 1848. Knaulf now is a civilian employe of Ihe U.S. Army at Frankfurt. Mrs. Knauff applied on Aug. 14, 1948, for admission to tills country, but was excluded by order of Tom C. Clark, then U.S. attorney general. . Justice Minton delivered the decision on behalf of himself, Chief Justice Vinsotj and Justices Reed and Burton. Justice Jackson wrote a dissent in which Justices Black and Frankfurter joined. Frankfurter also wrote a separate dissent. Justices Douglas, who is recovering from an accident, and Clark, as an interested party, took no part. Blames Jealous \Vuinan In fighting Mrs. Knauff's effort ' to gain entry to this country, the Justice Department cited this let. ter Clark wrote in connection with the exclusion order: • ,* "r can see no alternative to excluding her. She was formerly a 'paid agent of the Czechoslovak!an government, and reported on Anier- icnn personnel assigned to the civil censorship division in Germany. -:The Federal Bureau of Investigation r.feels that she would be a hazard to internal security." • Mrs. Knaulf denied the allegation .'•'In her appeal. She said she believed •she was "a victim of a foul denunciation by a woman jealous of my husband." The husband, himself a naturalized American, got a temporary •leave of absence from his army jub to start court proceedings in New 'York on behalf of his wife. Federal "-.courts In New York, however, up- .held the attorney general's order, '• In his majority opinion, Minion said the war brides act relieved Mrs. Knauif of certain physical, denial "and documentary requirements and 'of quota provisions of the immigration laws; but other than these points, she still comes under the "Immigration laws. Minton added: '.'.' "There is no indication that Con' gzess intended to permit members 'of the armed forces to marry and ' bring into the United States aliens .who the President .acting through 'the attorney general, found should Vbe denied entry for security reasons." ILoveMyDoctoiig By Evdyn.MciM ^ ^SSKOfSSS^. «^^ TUB 9TOBYJ *»*• m fwlywr^N. J*kB, mttrr Supreme Court Decides Against Owners of Two Storm-Damaged Vehicles liITTLE ROCK, Ark. r Jan 17— •(if } —The Arkansas Supreme Court yes te rcla y li R! ci th a t coll Islon insurance dtd not protect owners of 'two motor vehicles which were damaged in the Warren, Ark,, tornado of Jan. 3, 1949. „- The high court reversed .Bradley Circuit Court in granting judgments to James McKlnncy anil Monroe McClellnn, against the Mercury insurance Company, St Paul, Minn. McKlnney's automobile was blown Into a tree by lorcc or tornado; Me Gillian's truck was damaged when a repair garage in which it was stored collapsed. Neither man carried wind storm insurance- However, both contended the damages were caused b> collisions within the meaning policies they carried with the Mercury company. i The court rejected the claim o! Mrs. Nona Allen of Washington County and her minor child fo; workmen's compensation as a rc-sul / of death of her husband, W. H Allen. 'The Springdale Monument Com pa n y, by which Allen h ad be PI employed, won its appeal from a decision or the Washington Ciroui Court allowing benefits. The sup SAVE MONEY XVIII WOMAN'S work, In general, has always been recognized as one of the moit endless, boring, and tedious types of human end«av<w. But woman's work, today In particular, despite the many Utopian gadgets on the market thai are guaranteed to do ^verythinfj but talk and think for the modern housekeeper, Is the most difficult job of all. As if cleaning and cooking In its basic forms irere aot enough, a manochisl tyr>e of feminine society has discovered a more sophisticated method of drudgery; The new path to heaven is paved with spic and span. The new road lo hell Is waylaid by tattle talc gray. And the new prerequisite for immortality is social etiquette. The daily battles, waged ID the glorified names of clniintinnss and propriety, make World War I! seem like a game of cops and robbers, and are havoc-raising indeed. As a result, one of the heaviest crosses borne oy our Western civilization is the foolish complexities and laborious regulations that we grimiy attached to each iota of ordin: ry living, so that lo die, to marry, lo IM? born, or just even to eat dinner would wear out 10 copies of Emily Post, followed bv the development of an anxiety neurosis. And the psychiatrists cheer! 'Dirt," said my mother distinctly, pronouncing it like scarlet- Ecttcrcd sin, and speaking like • true disciple of modern housekeeping, to the novice, "is inexcusable." We were sitting In he: living room discussing my problems of keeping house. It wa_ not until late tall, after enough* patients had appeared to convince me lhat John and I were in DC further danger of requiring borne relief, that the idea had even entered my mind. Preoccupied with the more elemental • s p e c t s o* Betting slarted (a healthy perspective I should never have abandoned), dome* He work had been unquestionably ot 8 secondary nature; a whiff, * pat, * promise, a good, strong blow at the dust in passing, and a straightened bed. Now, ms my mother spoke. I realized my time had come. -All right,' 1 I saW gaily, trying to offset the uncomfortable seriousness in her tone of voice, "you tell me the minimum to be done in a house, -md 111 make that my maximum." My mother sniffed. "A house Is a hard taskmaster," she reaffirmed, "You have to dust daily, sweep up. wash the kitchen and bathroom floors, make the bed. besides doing many other chores like cleaning the blinds, laundering clothes, and ;>- forth. Vou might as well face U now," she finished, speaking again wilh Ihe proud sorrow of a martyr: "Woman's work is never done." "Now, wait a minut^" I said humcdly. Trn not out lo set new records I asked for the minimum only." "There I:, no mmlmuwi," she replied, and this was her creed: "A house must be kept thoroughly clean. It's woman's duty t- her husband. It lakes hard work, and energy, and time, but after all, you wanted to gel married, didn't you?" • being no polite, sooth- Ing reply to this refrain, I soon left, and set aboot doing this new kind of duly to my unsuspecting, tin demand ing. un raring husband. Bearing my mother's teachir^ in mind. I docilely set out on Ihe oldest female course Religiously I scoured and scrubbed, bowing down to our Twentieth Century precept that cleanliness Is no longer next lo godliness, bul has taken its place. Ol eours*, I toted to put method into my madness bj availing myself of every lauded household product on th* market, only lo find that excep* lor slightly different commercials and wrappings, they were all the same. Alas, there was no adequate substitute for mnnuai labor, I found myself almost uncontrollably resenting visitors who perched innocently on my couch, because I would have lo plump up those sofu pillows when they left, I even seriously considered disposing of our few, measly pieces of silver to the nearest junk dealer because of the polishing effort involved; and as for our slight collection of antique figures, 1 think even keeping the original Venus de Milo clean, if I won her in a raffle, would have seemed so burdensome a chore thai 1 probably would have turned her down. It is not that woman's work is never done. I discovered, but thai it is always being undone; and outside of actual slarviifcon arid developing a sinecuresn, os?*btic. hobo wny of life, J could sec no relief. S if to plague me further in my Inbyrinthian dilcmmn . o! domesticity, I was alarmed lo discover that we were sharing our caslle (a poetic lerm for the housework around my neck) with a member ol the rodent family. One Saturday night, when we returned from an early movie while Freda watchc< the telephone, she greeted us cheerfully with the news lhat we had a mouse. "A mouse!" I gasped, ns if she had informed me that o homicidal maniac har* invaded my home. "Sure," she said. "I heard it in the kitchen." "That's nolhing," John added quickly, "we had lots ol them at my aunt's," as il he were boasting thai they raised thoroughbreds, "Well, we didn't keen them nl my house." j replied indignantly. "Oh, John, wh nl'Il we do? "Do?" he seemed surprised. "Nothing. It's probably jusl a stray one, nnd will undoubtedly KO back wherever it came from Forget it." (To Be Continued.) Vcgro is Sentenced Dn Charge of Perjury JONESHORO, Jfin. 17, (fF) — Jack Junn, Jr., Memphis Neyro whose 50,000 civil suit against two West Memphis officers exploded In his ace here last month in federal ourt, was sentenced yesterday to a car and n. day In federal peniten- inry for perjury. . Bnnn entered a plea of no\o con- endre before Judge Thomas C. IVimblc. He admitted in court that lied when he testified during the December trial that he hfld never been convicted of a crime and that L picture shown him was not of The Negro had filed n suit seek- ng $50,000 damages for an alleged leating administered by West Mcm- )hls officers Thomas Johnson and he late Charley Burrows January , 19-19. when Bunn was arrested on t public drunkenness charge. Jonesboro Veterans, Now Working as Postmen, Get p irst Insurance Refunds JONEXSBORO. Jan. 17 — W> — Postman Walter Darling rllcin't mind delivering national service life Insurance dividend checks to his buddies here Unlay. The first check to arrive here iis for Walter Darling, Navy veteran—now R postman. SVrangcVy enough, Ihe second check was for another local mall carrier, Dick Bow en. erne court reversed and-demanded :he case with direct ions- ; -to rtis- illow the bcuef iKs. ayettcville School Bond ssue Sells at Interest ate of 2.2564 Per Cent FAYEttTEVILl*E, Ark., Jan. 17. AP) — The FayetlevHIe Public chool Board yesterday sold $821,158 'orth of colistruction bonds to a yndEcatc included the Northern 'ru-st Co., Chicago; Mercantile Commerce Bank and Trust Co., St. xmLs, and T. J. Riiney and W. R. Stephens, of Little Rock. The money will be used Lo build a lew high school here and improve he pre.scnt high school building vhich will be used as a junior high. There were seven bidders. The nlghest bid was 2.4fi per cent Jn- crest. J.S, Engineers Ask Bids Bank Protection rVor/c Near Caruthersville MEMPHIS. Tcnn.. Jan. 17. w>— The U S. District Engineer here will nsk bids today on six items of bank :)ro(cetio!i work on the Mls.sfs.slpp] River between Cairo, 111,, and Cot- tonu-ood Poim Mo. The jobs nre at Bcchu-Ilh Bend, Mo.: llickman-ncolfoot, Ky.;-Reel- foot Front. KV.T Channel of Island 8, Ky.; Merrtwcther Bend r Tcnn.. and Gayoso-CariLther&vJUe, Mo. 'Bids will be openod Feb. 28. Total length of the Jobs is 36,550 fret. Thev involve grading 1.900.000 vards. 131,000 cubic yards of gravel blanket and 21,400 squares ol rip- rap paving State Agency to Permit y ear-Around Fishing In Impounded Water* LITTLE ROCK, Jan. 17. (AP) — The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission yesterday opened Ihe stale's lakes lo year around fishing. The commission repealed a previous prohibition against use of artificial bate between March 16 and May J5. And one against taking of Black Bass during the same period. The revision applies only to la and other impounded waters. It dues not apply to rivers and their tributaries. The commission sci ihls year's | turkey season for April 4 lo 8. One \ gobbler may be killed by each hunt- ! er during the open season. | Three areas were exempted from | the state wide open season. No I hunting will be permitted In Sebastian, ScotL and Logan counties; Jn the Sytamore area of the Ozark National Forrest; and In the Bayou Mcto reserve In parts of Jefferson and Arkansas counties. Hard Lawn to Mow SYDNEY. Australia—OVj— Three spinsters, anxious to improve their front lawn, helped themselves to some material dumped outside for rondrcpnlrs and top dressed the lawn with it. The result should be Interesting. The top dressing used | was a threc-in-one sand-cement I mixture. Horticulturist Dies PARAGOULD, Ark., Jan. 17. (AP) Charles F. Warren, 52. horticul- I turist and engineer who helped develop peach orchards here and al Wynne, is dead. He suffered a fatal heart aitack Saturday. He worked a.s a horticulturist for the Missouri Pacific for a while and ihen turned his attention to hydraulic engineering. j Hi.s widow and three children ; survive. RENT A CAR Drivfi Anywhere Vou Please Simpson Oil Co. Phone 937 Italian Coins Vanish ROME (AP)—Italian calm once again being minted but few 1 of them have yet npjjcarcd in clr- ! dilation. Rumored reason—which treasury officials refused to confirm | or deny: they are being smuggled ; inU> Switzerland where they are ' made into buttons. I Another reason:—people are ju.sl hanging on to them—trying once again to get the old, familiar lee! of hard money. Garbo to Star Again HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 17. (;V) — Grctn Gnrbo Is coming out of retirement to pliiy In "I.over and Friend." which will be photographed in England and France. Eagle-Lion Studio announced today that the production will get under v/ay in April. Some undeveloped conl beds hi the Durango. Colo., area are estimated to be p* inche. 1 ; thick. KEROSENE and FUEL OIL G.O.PoetzOilCo Phone 2089 GIVES FAST RELIEF when COLD MISERIES STRIKE For Unexcelled Quality WOOD WORK MACHINE WORK We promise complete satisfaction wilh any job assigned us. . .be il large or small. Whether it's machine work or welding, millwork, liuildiiij;: or repairing cabinets, repairing or custom-building furniture. .. .we guarantee you high quality work. Try us. Barksdale Mfg. Co. South Broadway Phone 2911 with GUARANTEED SHOE REPAIR H-flLTCRS QUALITY SHQC SHO 121 W. MAIN S T, FOR SALE Concrete culverts, 12 Inch lo 48 Inch, plain or reenforcrd. Also Concrtlc Hutlding Blocks cheaper lhan lumber for turns, chicken housf.% pump houses, tenant houses, tool sheds. \Ve deliver, Call us for free estimate. OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. I'hone 691. «v- A lot MORE Trovel fora lot IESS Money! 1 *" " iP >,„«, . '•« " 5 ' ' i t SS S l.W> •I'" ic5n ° r / .(j)5 ".30 !• Mcmpl" 5 •.",',!' 2W 4.05 I.'" 11 " Rofx "" J.J^Q 22.3S I Cape Gtrardea ^ . w llclroit . Ysto'sStMO SSl.S.i : St. l.nu'S g_ is 1S.1S S. 11 " "',.„, ... g.65 V5.SO GREYHOUND TftMINAL 109 No. 5th SI. Phone JU1 GREYHOUND WATER is your Cheapest Commodity - - - Use il FREELY! Blytheville Water Co. Blytheville, Ark. WATCH THIS SPACE EACH TUESDAY For Tremendous Savings on FINE FURNITURE Reg. 179.50, Kroehler Frleza '< LAWSON SOFA - - - 99.75 Reg. 399.50 Victorian Rose VELVET SOFA - - - 199.50 Mahogany Finish, Reg. 9.45 ' DESK CHAIR - - - - 6.95 Reg. 44.50 Fluorescent FLOOR LAMP - - - - 22.75 3-Pc. Bedroom Suite By Georgetown Galleries Dresser - Chest 1 Poster Bed Reg. 432.50 Value 34950 Reg. 4.95 PIN-UP LAMPS - - - 2.99 Reg. 48.95 P pc. Oak , Breakfast Room Suile • 29.95 || Reg. 77.50,5 pe. Lloyd CHROME DINETTE SUITE 49.95' Reg. 97.50, 5 pc. Lloyd CHROME DINETTE SUITE Reg. 77.50 Sellers XITCHEN CABINET - Reg. 139.50 Charter Oak COAL, WOOD RANGE-77.50 Reg. 8.95 Children's METAL STROLLERS - - 4.95 Large 17 Size, Reg. 23.95 Oak Healer 1595 Large 17 Size, Reg. 18.95 Oak Heater 1395 • Reg. 132.50, 4-pc. maple finish BEDROOM SUITE - - 99.00 Reg. 89.75 3 pc. walnut finish BEDROOM SUITE - - 69.50 3-pc. Posfcr bed, Walnut finish, Reg. 99.75 BEDROOM SUITE - - 79.50 Reg. 9.95 asstd. wool THROW RUGS - - - 4.95 Chas. S. Lemons FURNITURE For better FURNITURE and SERVICE

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