The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 14, 1950
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Page 7
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HOT EMBER 14, Slash in Copper, Nickel Will Follow Cut in Non-Military Use of Aluminum \ ntBTTLLB. (ARK.)" COTXlEK MEWS By MAX HALL WASH1NOTON, Nov. 14. (*)-The government'! 35 per cent cut In non-military UM of aluminum will b« followed won by cuts In copper itid nickel, and maybe next year by a. further slash In aluminum. That was the metals picture as »«n by government officials today. .Though the present arms proi Is modest compared %lth that Vorld War II, booming output Civilian goods is consuming nearly all the metals In sight, and therefore officials say even a modest arms program can't get very far without a reduction In civilian use ef metals. Copper and nickel cutback orders are expected within a couple o( weeks. First Time 'Across (he Hoard' The aluminum order Issued yesterday by the National Production Authority (NPA) effective Jan. 1, marked the first time the NPA lias cut a major metal "across the board"—meaning that the cut applies throughout the manufacturing and construction industries without regard for specific end-products. Many officials would rather begin by cutting out certain nonessential products. But (he defense production act of 1950 says that channeling of materials shall be done in such B manner so that various segments of business shall, "so far as practicable." get a fair share of the available civilian supply based on their former consumption under normal conditions. That Is why yesterday's order was "across the board." And here Is why some government officials believe that a further cut In aluminum—vital in airplane construction—may come: Agencies Interested r> Various federal agencies are anx- ft|K to have aluminum set aside «r the programs In which they are Interested. Aluminum already on order and destined to be used in the electric power Industry was exempted from yesterday's 35 per cent cut, at the urging of the Interior Department. The Defense Transport Administration Is expected to ask for an exemption for aluminum to be used In bus«e«,, trucks, and trailer*. The Agriculture Department may seek exemption for aluminum foil to be uied In wrapping margarine and other fooda. The argument runa that »uch pressure may set a pattern that will further squeeze the non-essential civilian products which can't win exemption. Government officials carefully avoid mentioning any specific products lhat may become scarcer as a result of yesterday's 35 per cent cutback. It Is strictly up to Industry what civilian products to mak«—and in what quantity — with the reduced amount* of aluminum that will b« available. But It seemed likely to people In the aluminum Industry that one of the first fields to be hit will Be bulMing materials — things like aluminum window frames ' and store fronts-because substitutes can be found more easily for these things than for most aluminum products. Aluminum Is widely used In vacuum cleaners, radios and television sets and hundreds of other Items. Industry sources had no clear picture, so far, concerning the effect of the cutback on the output of specific products. Miami Phone Company Is Indicted For Being a Gambling Accessory MIAMI, Fin., Nov. 14. Un — A* racket-busting grand jury concluded four months work yesterday with a blistering review of what It called "sordid gambling conditions" In Dade (Miami) County. ft Indicted seven corporations and S3 individuals, among them the Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Company. The jury said one unidentified winter visitor "was . filched out of half a million dollars in one evening in a gambling casino operated In this county." Neither the loser nor the casino was identified. The telephone company was Indicted on a charge of "being an accessory to the operation of gambling houses." J. M. Phillips, district manager of the telephone company, issued a statement, saying "we consider gambling a dirty business and want no part of It." "We categorically deny that we have ever knowingly aided or abetted the operation of gambling houses in Miami or anywhere else," the statement said. Bonds for the telephone company and oilier corporations were set at $1,000 each. Names of the individuals were not released pending Ihelr surrender. Sugar cane Is a giant grass, growing from 6 to 15 feet high. Hollywood Continued from page « and Humphrey Bogart. Bob Mitchum and Greer Garson, Joan Crawford and Jimmy Durante. It's the spice that flavors Ihe ham. Kent Smith writes lhat Steinbeck's "Burning Bright" is the most expensive four-character play ever produced, it employs 17 stagehands for Ihe quartet of actors. Morgan Joins Horsey Set Ralph Morgan, brother of FYanfc Morgan and for years one of Broadway's most distinguished, actors, Is now playing crusty old codgers In the horse symphonies. "And," he told me, "I'm hivtnj ihe time of my life." * • • Richard Arlen is all smiles. His 94-year-old mother surprised even her medics by recovering from a broken hip and leaving a local hospital . . . Helen o'Connell. who retired from the canary ranks to wed Clifford Smith, Jr., has written finish lo the marriage. She bounces back for another try at a career as vocalist for Prank de CATALOG SALES DEPARTMENT hop our Chrisrm« Book ' end our Book of "Holiday Specials" if you Wont to choose from "treasure chesf" gifh '—it'i like going through a dozen "specialty" shops with the flip of a Catalog page! There's everything from three dimen- tional camera! to baby gifts—dreamy perfumei and lingerie, fairy tale books, musical tea pots ... "jmoker" specials for Dad ond house-gifts for Mom, Cinderella and Rudolph watches! Here's everything Christmas dreams are made of, packed into TWO holiday CatalogsJonYOU—see them in our Cat. Dept "or phone our Shop' ping Service for everything on YOUR list! • .-..— . — JL' V ••*, . -1»- "^ i " ' .5- -. / >' '*> ~ \ 1 '* "•-? \ L~^„ HOllDM CAMIOGS PACKED mitt SPECIALS Jutl Aik lo See thi Chrltlmai Book and N«w "Holiday Special*' r^ heavy ru " by lhe stork '«"«h«' th«nrnbl.™ ho >' 1 "W vacant cribs. Nurses solved iirvt u „" '', ml . Usr way-pulling dresser drawers into service. Here, tiny Vivian Jeanetle Hyde of Falls Church. ™, P C "S conlenledly from her dresser drawer "crib." 'ol's newly organized oand . . lace your bets low lhat Marilyn Vlaxwell will join Crosby, Hope nd Laniour In "The Road U> •arls," . . . You could freeze or - nge juice oil lhe chill generated y Mercedes McCambiidge »nd Ar- «ne, Dahl during lhe making of IGM's "Inside Straight." '* • + MGM's "«uo Vadis" hit the fin- h line at a cost of $S.5M.OOO--the lost expensive movie ever filmed. Gone With the Wind," at «,900,- KJO, held lhe previous record. The tg Italian epic was financed with 3,000,000 in frozen lire. Matthews Off for Orient HONOLULU, Nov. H. (/Pj—U. S. Navy Secretary Francis p. Matthews arrived last night enroute to the Orient for a 20-day inspection of naval facilities. He plans to confer with Atim. Arthur W. Radford, Pacific Fleet commander, during a 24-hour stopover. Matthews planned to leave tonight for Manila, Okinawa. Tokyo and Korea. Florida na.s more than 7,000,000 acres of water. EDSON . Continued iron pmc« I 25,000 employes participating. Car- negle-IlilnoU steel In past month lias Jumped participation from 18,000 to 72,000 of Its 100.000 employes; C'onaresslonal Mathemalle* Reapporllonnicnl of congressional seats for (he 1953 elections, bawd on the 1950 census figure of 150,000,000 population, involves some tricky arithmetic. Since the law now fixes the size of the House of Representatives at 435 members, tt means each congressman should represent approximately 334,000 people. Trouble is, when you divide the population of each state by 334,000, it seldom if ever comc.i out even, There's always a fraction left over. Main purpose of the reapportionment Is to work out a minimum of Injustice to every state lor its fraction. American Academy of Science reported on this injustice to the Speaker of the House back in 1928. From that report, the present system wvu worked out. The l«w says first that each slate shall have at least, one representative. That ac- counls for Ihs first 48 of the 435, and leaves 3R7 to be divided on the second round. On this first round, Delaware, Nevada and Wyoming drop'out be- causle they have less than 334,000 population. Vermont also drops out because It doesn't have enough population for' two seats. With thtse four slates out, the 387 seats are divided among 44 states. The states are now lined up ac- oordliig to calculated priority. New York having the largest population, it gets the 49th seat. California gets 50, Pennsylvania 51 and Illinois 52. New York now still h«s a greater priority than any other state, so it gels the 53rd se.il for Us third congressman. Ohio gels 54 Texas 55 for Its third congressman. Pennsylvania gets the 58th for its third and New York gels the 59th for Ha fourth. And *> on. But en every round, some stat«« drop out. Seven states gain this year, and Bine slates lose through population snlfti, i . Seal 435 this year went to Massachusetts for its 14th congressman. If there had been 4M seats, California would hlve nlld , t for , te I 1, ",, tne « had been 437 -seats to distribute, Kentucky would have received the last one and would not have lost a seat, dropping from nine to eight. There would have to be 509 seats to distribute to'keep every state from losing strength In the g3 r <i Congress. Arkansas would PACT r*oe!v»d tfar tottk a«i far t seven-man delegation lniUa4 X dropping to alx. It's up to «*ch ataU, of count, to redlstrlet and jerrymander, t» order to decide which count!*, or city wards to In weh dialrtci. Cr«otiv» Patriatitm BANQALORE, India (Aft—former Oovemor-General Chakravar- tl'RaJagopaUchari hu'diflned ft- trlotiim aa "creatiw work." la a, public addreu h«r« racantly h* said that "no orw hemfUr can b* called a patriot unles* ht produce* some Item o< food, Indurtry or art." OISTIIUO ANP IOTTUP IY YiUOWlTOm. IMC, lOU1»VlUa, MMTUCKT Gtt cfc&p& rpns year, Lincoln's great and growing ,A reputalion for the best of everything in automobiles reaches new heights. And, at your dealer's showroom tomorrow, you can sec the 1951 Lincolns which set new pinnacles of fine-car excellence. . Your first breath-Uking view of the magnificent Lincoln Cosmopolitan and the glamorous Lincoln will reveal a new, arresting conception of motor car design. From bumper lo bumper, Lincoln's lines are smooth-flowing, modern, tasteful. Naturally, Lincoln's new inicriors match this outer splendor. Gem-like appointments . . . s marl> lailorcd upholsteries in nylon and broadcloth . .. and wide, comfortable seats assure you thai you're silling in ihe very lap of elegunl luxury! And when you drive, you'll discover fine-car performance at its ullimate best. This year, fho spirited" "INVINCIBLE 8,'! high-compression engine is smoother than ever. And wilh HYDRA-MATTC, you get the alert, eager response worthy of this mighty power plant. With Lincoln's improved springing, you ride over rough roads as though ihcy were just paved. With Lincoln's Fiberglas soundproofing, outside noises become mere whispers. With Lincoln's automatic Wealhcr Conirol, soolhing fresh air blankets you it a finger's flick. Yet all this I9ol luiury co«t« far les. than you may imagine! And today, your purchase of a 1951 Lincoln or Lincoln Cosmopolitan takes on even greater significance. Like any worthwhile inveslment, cither of the new 1951 Lincolns will reward you in terms of longer life, higher resale value, and, of course, more enjoyable motoring. ) e.i, ivhtnyou inttit.ina.fin*motor car today, make ,,,re you rnakf a 19jl purchase! By all means see and drive the new l^Jl Lincolnsatyourdeiler'stomorrow, ror no drive on earth can give you e comparable feeling of liuuriouineji. STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO. Walnut at Pint Str««»

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