The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 12, 1949 · 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, July 12, 1949
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1949 Vocational Plan I Again Rejected State Board Stands Firm on Refusal to Okay College Program LITTLE ROCK, July 12-(;P>— The State Board of Education yesterday again disapproved the VOCA*- tional education program at Ark- j^s State College, Joue.sboro, •Afler receiving an adverse report from the U-S. Office of Education the State Board at a previous meeting withdrew earlier approval of the Jonesboro school's program for training vocational agriculture teachers. A delegation headed by pr. W. J. Eriens, president of Arkansas State appeared before the State Board meeting to appeal for reconsideration. Their plea \\tis opposed by a University of Arkansas group headed by Dr. Roy W. Roberts, director of concern for raising the level "of" the vocational training. ideological, theoretical training' and Wiliam Stuck of Joncsboro, mem- j methodological knowledge of propa- ber of Ihe Arkansas State P»vtrd BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Russians View 'Improvement' in Party Training MOSCOW —I/Pi— "Pi-.ivda" snld In a leading editorial that "a certain improvement" lias been ach- eived this year in the political education of Party members and candidates. "In the course of the gigantic work of directing socialist construction," said (lie paper, "Ihe Party has .succeeded in training hundreds of thousands of propagandists. It cannot, however, be said that all propagandists answer in the knowledge and experience lo the high demands made of them." "In some parts there are still traces of formalism and scholasticism in the organization'*)f studies. Lively discussion is often replaced by the question-answer method." "Pravrula" suid that in preparing for (he new .scholastic year main attention must be paid to improving further propagandist personnel. A fresh instance of the Party's gandists was the decision of the Central Committee of the Party to organize courses for the leaders of political schools and study circles on study of the biographies of Lenin and Stalin anci the history ol the Party. Fleet Hunts Absentee Sardines Along Pacific LA JOLLA — '/Pi— i small fish no longer than 10 inches, has .six-ship navy stalking him along the Pacific coast. lie's the Pacific sardine. Til company with the billions of his felloe sardines that were teeming in California waters only a short wllili ago he represents a SGn.000.000 Industry. Sardine schools have begun to dwindle alarmingly in California waters. The catch has dropped from a former high of 800.000 tons annually to less than 150,000 tons. >ting a S30.000.000 loss to tiie California fishing industry. Ill order to determine whv the of acted as siiokesman for the group. He told the state board that ihe vocational agricultural training program at Arkansas State was started after a study disclosed need for teachers in delta 'agricultural problems. Dr. Roberts said that the University, one of the two approved vocation training institutions in Arkansas, is now turning out two and one-half to three-times as many vocational agriculture teachers as are needed. This led Dr. Edens to say "the [ number trained should not he a i (actor. On that basis we would have to close down all the law schools as all surveys show that | more lawyers are being trained than needed." i. tnotioji was made to rescind the ent board action, and lo approve i ihe training program there. It was defeated by a vote of four o two, the same vote by which j r( the board previously had withdiawn I its approval. ~ " sardines left and where they went FCC Plans to Add 42 New \ a combined fleet of six .ships from Television Channels K^V^££«>£ Slate Fish and Kame revision, and the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service has launched the greatest, oceanographic survey in history. According to Dr. Roger Rcvelle, associate director of the Scripps Institution, this massive operation reaching 500 miles to sea and from Oregon to Lower California. Involving many plms.es of Science -oceanography, meteorology, zoology, botany, and chemistry—the research is financed by a S70Q.OOD grant from tlie California Legislature and a tax of 50 cents a Ion on all sardines caught in California waters. PASSING THE BUCK—Here's one of the "lax-fre« co-op dollar bills" which have been flooding Washington as a token of the fight by many businessmen's organizations against favored tax treatment given co-operatives under present laws. The House Ways and Means Committee is now considering a bill "to close the loophole" by which co-ops escape normal slate and federal taxes. Truman Report Encouraging To Labor, Industry and Public WASHINGTON. July 12— {in— I The Federal Communications Com- I mission yesterday announced that it proposes to add 42 new channels I to the nation's television scivice. The new bands are in the "ultra *-*>- NICE RISK —Because she's a dancer by profession and because she has to ride a spirited horse in a new Him role. Joan Taylor, 19, now has a pair of 8100,000 legs. Her producer had them insured with Lloyd's of London against injury dining shooting of the movie. Here, Joan gives a glimpse of her high-priced underpinning. Statistics ot Ihe S100.000 risk: Ankle, seven inches; calf, 10 inches; thigh, 17 inches; length of teg, 32 inches. Radio Repair All work clone by a licensed !{:i(lio-Tclephone cxperl — Every job guaranteed. Why l>ay more for less? Piano Tuning I>one with tlie famous 'Slrobostope" — K\clusive lo this area. Why take less than perfect liming when Ihe best is available? Sheet Music - Records Supplies-Repairs PIANOS New and Used verything In Music BROOKS Music Store 07 K. Main Tel. 811 high frequencies." They would be out of reach of television receivers now in the public hands. Today's action is the first formal step looking to the end of the freeze which the commission declared cm new television station permits last October 1. By Harry T. Montgomery Associated Tress Central Husiness Kill tor NEW YORK, July 12—ul'i—There was encouragement for industry, for labor, and for the public at large in President Truman's economic repou to the nation yesterday. Warning .signals were hoisted for all to heed; but the over-all picture as outlined by the President with the aid of his economic advisors was not a gloomy one. In general, the President reversed his field and admitted what nearly all the rest of the country has been saying for several months: that bu.sine.ss conditions arc downward and that steps should be taken to halt the decline. The President remains, however, a leading optimist. For business anci industry perhaps the greatest cheer was the President's own abandonment of his January call [or a lour billion dollar tax increase. Actually, industry's fear of such a tax increase died not long alter the January program was laid before Congress. ^As the economic downturn progressed, it had become clear that Congress would not approve the big tax boost. However, until yesterday the President's official position h a d ! favored it. and this had remained a somewhat threatening sword over business, with yesterday's message, the President and industry see oyc- to-eye on the general business lax problem: that is .no major increases should tie undertaken in a declining economy and. in fact .some business taxes should be lowered. For labor there was cheer and support in the President's declaration that the purchasing power of PAGE THREE Helicopters and Parachutists Help Foresters Fight Fire with Flight workers must be niLimtuined, atu thai, although prices .should trotnc down, they ^should not be cut by lowering wages, The President said current wage rates "should at lea.sL be maintained." Tjr- BUDGET-PRICED LUGGAGE = 2-Pc. MATCHED SETS i ¥ from = • Pulinnlr r a .s c ~ 5 and uri'rk-cml 5 •" a R in hnnrl. = some airtilanr-- 2 Type- finish. Ex^ lia sturdy. D H EIF L S . Wnar Iliamtinifo llli WEST M4tt ST For workers too. especially those in the areas of most sharply rising unemployment, there was comfort ill the President's 'call for higher and expanded unemployment benefits ,and In his acknowledgement that unemployment is serious in many localities. I'aiuts Knsy Picture For the consuming public, which is all of us, there wns encouragement in the President's estimate of the over-all situation: that inflation is checked, but that the economic decline so far has been moderate: that general business conditions. Ihouch slowine. are still good, with hi^h prociuctiov anci high em- plovment. The President pointed out that real earnings have been maintained cilirinir the dor-line—that although incomes have slacked off. the cnst- of-living has declined about in proportion, and as a nation we are not yel ninrhcd. The public nenerallv will agree with the president that positive steps should be taken to en!F\<*e consumer's purchasing power, ft w?s cheered by his call for lower prices. i For all of us ther was encouragement in the President's as- sertion that it is not necessary now 1 to lake such steps as might be | necessary in a"_ serious economic I emergency: b'ut there tilso was a warning (hat something must be I done now as the economy slips downward. WASHINGTON —CNEA1— The j U.S. Is prepared to meet this summer's forest fire threat through the air. There are (wo aerial \reapons against fires that blacken and destroy our forests—"smoke jumpers" and helicopters. The U.S. Forest Service has been developing the technique of dropping men in parachutes to fight flies for 10 years, Its corps of 300 expertly trained men Is always ready to be flown to practically any part of Ihe country. They constitute one of the mo.st efficient oulfih of their kind In the world. These smoke jumpers spearhead all of the paid and volunteer efforts which arc marshalled when a big bla/e is first discovered. Because they can reach the scene so swiftly, many times just a few of them can get a fire under control which otherwise would destroy millions of acres of valuable, timber. Although the work is exlremelj hazardous, (he equipment whicl is now provided for (hem lias krfp Injuries resulting from the drop il.self almost negligible in the past two years. The actual fire fiKht- ing and the possibility of being surrounded by a wall of blazing trees are the dangerous clemenls of the game. Each man is hcnvll> paded. wears steel leg guards. Iia> his face protected with a heavj iron screen and his head covcrcc will) a tough helmet. He carries with him sricciaHy- designcd picks, shovels and axes plus a quintily of explosives, firs aid equipm'ent and food. The helicopter has come into use more recently, but II has man advantages in 'ighling forest fires First, it serves a.s a sort of aeria command post for the person di reeling the activities. Hoveling over the fire, he can see wlncl way It is headed, where it is mos dangerous and where a conceit (ration of effort would be mos effective. It can also be used to get mei and equipment from one spol ti another quickly. Once a smoke jumper has bailed out. he Is com milted to that particular spol, re gardless of whether the fire shank become more serious In anothe spot. The helicopter can als evacuate men when a fire threa't ens to surround them, keep t! fighters fed and supplied will equipment when Ihcy are in ac on. and get them back to hos itals quickly when they are inured. Read Courier News Want i\ds Truly Washable • Thll n«w wond«r-wflrklng s on*.coot alF boja Wnllhld* ton ** b« applied on ony turfacc with , , aitanUhlng ip*ed and • •»•. . ', " gtv«» . high, uniform, rich j «h»«n that on b> woih.d ,.- M««dly without marring *r , Jfr»aMng. Com»i In Hal, $«ml- There's a high quality Pittsburgh Paint for every home need! SUN- PROOF HORHIDI ENAMiL ,' freo!T..<,.Co,lHc,,, 1 , f «l»> «•> "oori « nd O.lleli - dc>-ln«. t»,:,rl - P-tnt —it«l« ,J, n . * , v ^ n e ' m?r >t «n& 'Jisnc—JIIM ihe ni unit I hot. or m,l,! Al. oxiiliMt tMn t to renew fu-nl. " .MIIiuuKh l\\t Fnrfsl Service lias iart more lhau 700 hours of fire iKhtliiR exiiericnce with tiellcop- oi's, It owns none. Tl has lo chnr- cr them from private companies *'hcn they nre needed. Usually. urlnp a dry season, \vheti there U an alert, the location of all helicopters in Ihe area will be determined before-hand and they will be kept on a stand-by basis. The bright spot in the forest fire picture for this summer U the Riant snowfall which paralyzed Ihe West nml Midwest last winter. Fortunately — for the flood tlirent, as well as the (ire ha-md— j the snow melted slowly. Instead of running rapidly off the ground Into thi rivers aj It melted, ft seeped gradually Into (he ground, This factor has kept the fortst fire danger In the U.S.—except la the East—from developing faster than normally. But any kind of a drought In the Western or Midwestern slates, comparable to th« one which hit the Atlantic coast, coulil quickly wipe out this temporary advantage, Korcst Servlci officials warn. OK the biggest half year in Studebaker history! You get more for your money In a Studebaker • Studebaker Is the style star of all today's cars • Studebaker stands out In thrift and solid value * Stop In now and see the many fine features of the '49 Sludebakers I Whitr M<lr«-ll lire! tn.l Mlxcl trim rinjM or CHAMBLIN Railroad and Ash T ill; Suulc bilker buying wave iliiu's sweeping tlie coiuury grew to huge proportions the past few weeks. lly ihe cml of June, so many people hntt boughf new Studebiikurs iliai the highest half year in atl Simlcbakcr history was recorded. What's more to die point, America's preference for Suulchnker styling, performance, operating economy ami value keeps on increasing .steadily, week by week. A new vision of loveliness inside ami outside, th* iy (9 Simlcbaker brings thrift that counts, new handling ease and riding comfort Into motoring. SALES COMPANY Phone 888 STUOEBAKERS KCALLY ROLLING! 1949 18 A STUOEBAKER YEAR! LUCKIES PAY MORE fg give you g finer cigarette I Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky Strike pays millions of dollars more than official parity prices for fine tobacco! There's no finer cigarette in tlie world today than Lucky Strike! To bring you this finer cigarette, tlie makers of Lucky Strike go after line, light, natu- raliy mild tobacco— and pay millions of dollars more them official parity prices to act it! So buy a carton of Luckies today. See for yourself how much finer and smoother Luckies rcaliy arc—how much more real deep-down smoking enjoyment they give you. Yes, smoke a Lucky! You'll agree it's a finer, milder, more enjoyable cigarette! L. G. GRIFFIN, I'ctcran ini/riiciiilcnt nuclinlicrr nf \'ti., nut/it: ".SV/i.xr>/i lifter > frcn the mnkert nf /,nckict hitu linr TeAacco So round, so firm, so fully packed -so free and easy on the draw

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