The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1949 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 28, 1949
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Page 2
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FAGV TTTO (ARK.) COURIER NEWB THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1949 Housewife Coaches Boys' Ball Team And Makes a Real Hit With Players New School Aid Bill is Drafted M«otur« Offered by GOP Home Member* Sought at Compromise WASHINGTON. July 28. I/Pi — Three House Republicans today brought out a new and limited «ld-to-educatlon proposal mlnui parochial school limitations which have been the target ol Catholic denunciation. Although passage of federal jchool assistance legislation at this session was regarded as hopeless, the new proposal shaped up as a possible method of resculns school aid eventually from (he rclicious controversy now deadlocking it in Congress. The principal point ol dispute Is the prohibition in a bill awaiting House action, acainst use of (ederal money for private or parochial schools. Introducing the bill In the House were Rep. Morion <Ky) who first disclosed the idea, Kearns iPa) and Werdel 'Call. The bill contains strict prohibitions against federal control of education, and would leave undlsturb- •• ed the relations existine between j the stntc.s and private and parochial schools. In contrast to a Senate-passed bill and another by Rep. Balden (D-NC). the Kepublirati measure makes no provision for what its sponsors called "pork barrel features" of giving all stales Sri per pupil whether needed or not. It would confine aid to those states which, in relation lo national education standards, require it the most. Where the Senate and Harden bill would cost an estimated S300.- 000.000 annually, cost, o( the Republican hill was estimated by its sponsors al a maximum at S135.- 000000 a year. S7.1M.09* Asked for Arkansas An accompanying statement from the authors said that, under present conditions, only 13 'ites would qualify for federal assistance. The sUtwi estimated aid were given as: Alabama $11.500,000 anmmlK't Arkansas $7.100.000: Florida $3.000000; Georgia 413,200.000: Kentucky $12.000.000: Louisiana S5.400.000: Mississippi $7.200,000: North Caroline $18.900.000: Oklahoma 511,000.000: South Carolina $8.900.000; Tennessee 113.000.000; Virginia $12.000,000; and West Virginia $12,000,000. The extent to which Morton's proposal might take Congress off the spot was not immediately up-j couldn't come for practice, but we parent. The general vie* is that knew whv," Joseph MulcaYiev 13 nothing will •-- J ~- "-•- THE FINE AKT OF BUNTING is Uujlil by Aim. Mullen, houicwlfe- cnach, lo one <»f her team member*. ,Mi>. .Mullen's son, John, watches it lefl. By Mary c .Flyim , everybody a chance." His team- NJ:A Staff Corres[x>ndent i mates a-sscjHfd. KANSAS CITY, KANS. —(NEAl ] -.She pours .itxnit hall a bottle — A housewife who is manager i of alcohol on a small cut." 13- of two boys' baseball teams his year-old outfielder Gerry Siephanz found that a lady in her ixjsiiion j volunteered with a . s mile. must have a high, batting average Mis. Mullen's only child, John, to make a hit with her players. | 12, who caiche.s, had this to say Mrs. Lorene Mullen. 35-year-old j when a'kcd if he would prefer to mother of one of the players, had I have his father as manager It his App»al for Nurses Goes Out in New York as Polio Epidemic Grows NEW YOHK, July 28. I/ft — An emergency appeal lor special nurses lo deal with a rising number of Infantile paralysis cases was issued yesterday by Hospital Commissioner Marcus D. Kogel. Dr. Kogel acted as Id new polio cases were reported In an officially described "mild epidemic" In New York City. The health department put the number of cases since Jan. 1 It 247. Dr. Harry S, Mustard, city health commissioner, said Bronkiyn nan the largest number of polio cases, 131. Twenty-eight cases were reported in Manhattan. In the 1916 severe epidemic 3,457 cases were reported in July. Tn 1831 there were 620 cases reported in July. Manpower Shortages Are Czech Problems PRAGUE — tft— Czechoslovakia's Communist government is combat- ting shortages of manpower and machinery In its coal mining Industry »s a serious threat lo the nation's five-year plan. In the mining town ol Ostrava pictures of absentees are put on placards in the city square. The government Is offering free vacations to miners at Bohemian .spas, which a coal digger could never afford on his wages. There ate also priorities on housing—in flats from which "undesirable elements are expelled. The press has been making something of a national nero out ot Karcl Bcnedikt, a 76-year-old miner rrom Ostrava. He has worked in NEW PREMIER —Vasil Kolarov, above, 72-year-old foreign minister, was named premier of Communist-controlled Bulgaria lo succeed the late Georgi Hi- mitrov. Kolarov, /or years a close associate of Dimitrov, was unanimously elected by the Bulgarian parliament. Rayburn Asserts Adjournment Law Doesn't Apply Yet WASHINGTON. July 28. (AP) — ; House Spep.ker Sam Rayburn ruled yestcrd'iy that "a state of war still exists" and Congress in not bound by a law saying It should adjourn on July 31. The law is the 1S« reorganization act. It fixes the adjournment date of Congress us the last day In July annually except in time of war or national emergency, or unless Congress provides otherwise. Rayburn's ruling was In reply to an inquiry of Republican leader Marttii of Massachusetts, who said he wanted the situation clarified. Martin said the supreme court might question the validity of anything done alter July 31 uniesi Congress took definite action to continue the session. Rayburn said no resolution extending the session Is necessary but he didn't rule out the possibility of an extension resolution. He also reiused to predict • an adjournment date. Mast Congrea- sioiial leaders think it will be around Sept. 1. Shortcomings of Editors Discussed in "Red" Book one strike against her when she took over her volunteer coaching job. Some of the boys felt that, a woman meant a "sLssy" aspect had invaded their masculine Catholic Youth Organization League. In an introductory pepper game. Mrs. Mullen proved herself. Appearing 11] slacks and T-shirt, she whacked out a couple of long drives, fielded well and won over the amazed boys, who r-.nge In ages from 10 to 13. "I learned at the start," the attractive mother said, "lhat I would have to bunt, to bat. to pitch to do auylhlng as good as any of my male counterparts." ".Mrs. .Mullen U' just as good a manage]' a.s a man," Jimmy Costelow. 13-year-old rijjht fielder, exclaimed proudly. Then, reconsidering, he added: "She's twice as good." "One d».v Mrs. Mullen said she time would permit: "I'd rather have Mom as coach. Dad may know more about baseball, but Mom's a better coach." MOSCOW. l,Ti — "Culture and Life" reported that the Central Committee has published a decree on shortcomings In the work of the editors of the newspaper Soviet S'beria with letters from the working people. Many writers, it was brought out. receive no replies and certain ill- considered replies from the cdilors repel the writers from participa- the pits 42 years and has raised all I tion In the newspaper. r ! his 10 sons to become miners. Two | The Central Committee, said i " of the oldest son's sons also joined j ••Culture and [Ale." has directed the Ira dp. I editors lo ahr-r their attitude. In Arkansas, and in every State now—that in case of an automobile truck accident today, you must show proof of financial responsi lose your driver's license. Owning a United Automobile Liability the simplest way to comply with the law. And as a result of the law there are NEW LOW RATES and lower rotes for drivers over 25 -OPEN NIGHTS- for len days — 'fill 8 p.m. as a special service for lho.se oi you who tan not call durine regular hours, thai you miffiit he ahle (o complv. UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY A. F. "Dee" Dietrich, Mgr Fastest Growing Agency in Arkansas— 1st & Main—Rear City Drug—Ingram 3ldg. -All Types LOANS — All Forms Insurance rilylheville, Ark. Before you go ANYWHERE— Buy Travelers Accident. Insurance — Only 25c per day be done this year. He disclosed his intentions after sitting in on a closed-door Republican session headed by House GOP Leader Martin of Massachusetts. Martin had no" comment at all, but Morton later told reporters those present did not object to his idea. Morton's plan to base federal aid according to state needs follows the idea expressed last June by former President Herbert Hoover. Hoover, in a letter to Rep. McConnell fR-Pal, recommended at that time that federal funds should be made available only to states which need them, and then based on specific standards of education. He denounced as "a pork-barretl appenlagft" formulas which would Accurate Thermometer Is Candy-Making "Must" Before ynn make that next batch of candv, invest it in an accurate candy thermometer. A thermometer is the only sine way to tell exactly when to remove the hoc candy mixture from the heat, and on this step res Us the succe.ss or failure of candy-making. Failures are costly a.s well as discouraging. One of the newest candy thrr- mnrn piers available in hardware and department .stores these clays is made of sanitary stainlejvs steel. This thermometer differs from the usual type in that it hns a large clock-like face which Is much easier to read. Thr stainless steel .stem In equipped with an adjustable clip to fasten the thermometer to the edge of the cooking pan. Iti use, the stem center fielder and pitcher, revealed with a grin. "She hnd an appointment at the beauty shop." Mrs. Mullen works hard at her of the thermometer should be ad- coaching job. She always bats for j Justed sn that It re.st-s Just ° rf tne Infield practice, and she conches at third base during games- When she cannot settle a controversial matter to her srtti.sfaciion, she consults her husband, who is a former pro- fressicmal baseball player, or a friend *'ho played major league ball. Recreation officials originally a.sk- ed Mrs. Mullen to coach girls In summer sports. "I t^'d them I don't know any- bottom of the pan with at least two inches of the -stem immersed In the catidy mixture. Plague, Absent 12 Years, Returns to Calcutta tiling about girls, so I iva.s assigned to two boys' teams,' 1 .she said. "T always resented it because I alloy $5 per pupil per year in fed-) wsw not a IKIV/ . s] , e continiie(i . "Consequently, I played the games a«d thought eral funds to every slate, whether needed or not. Economic Sabotage Action from Polish Gets WROCLAW, polanri — M*P— Economic sabatoge, most of it apparently centralizing in industries operated in former Eastern German lands, seem to be on the Increase in Poland. Arrests and trials of those accused of yabatoge are frequent. A casual check of arrests reported by brothers played my three sisters were .sissies," From girlhood an ardem- baseball j fan and player—she had to content j p herself with girls' teams- she $up- ? - plements baseball knowledge thus gained by extensive reading- One of the bnys described Mrs, Mullen as a "swell Joe who gives CALCUTTA. '-TV-Plague has rejoined the ranks of. the many endemic diseases of Calcutta after an absence of 42 years. Last year there were 2S4 ca.^es and 14 deaths durinp the 17 week.s ending July 31. But :rhts year it started early in January and already it has killed 50 out of 366 cases. Except for stray imported CRSCR. Calcn tt n was free from plague .since 1906. In IS99. about fiO.OOO were reporled to . have died of In Calcutta Alone. Polish newsptiuei-s MIV«- ,J ^. 1 showed 160 persons had Landed i" i Jail, Many of these included doctors j or vlce-directers of industrial i plants. Husbands! Wives! Want new Pep and Vim? * txi'lr I»ri« iro e*Jy ji -ilorrs. everywhere. — In »l Kirb> A Woods Drug . ftlly-Ai/tomatic Washer •* All you do \\ put in clothe* and loap, i*l fre dial end forget ill That's really care frt* washing. Other features ar*i • fills and empties automatically. • V/ashei 8 Ibj. of ctoth« in l*u than a half- hour— cleaner, whiter. • Gtvei 2 deep, "lTv«-Waf«r" rfnws. • Spins clolhei damp dry. • Self-balancing — needs i>o bolting down; • Self-cleaning — porcelain miirfe and out. • Can be hand-controlled for special jobi. Jog. Friglda'x* CLOTHI* MTM OvkV, automatic drying Indoort. ADAMS APPLIANCE, CO., INC. •/ ^«^^V J. W. ADAMS, Manager Authorized KH K irlaire Appliance S;ilcs & Service Dealer 20fi-20S West Mam l» h()ne 2 (I7I This is another big reason why were sure LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO! Tests made by America's largest cigarette research laboratory scientifically help Lucky Strike buyers select the fine tobacco that goes into Luckies! "you SF.E HERE the largest unci most -*- complete laboratory of its kind operated by any cigarette inanurnc- lurer in America. For many years Lucky Strike scientists have delved irtto cigarette research on »n extensive scale. Out of this has (frown an elaborate system of quality control. Every step in the making of Luckies —from before the lobncco ia bought until the finished cigarette reaches you—comes under the laboratory's watchful eye. As you read this, a constant stream of tobacco . . . samples from every tobacco-growing area ... is flowing into the laboratory in Richmond, Virginia. These samples are scientifically analyzed, and reports of their quality jro to the men who btiy »t auction for the makers of Lucky Strike. Armed with this confidential, scientific information—and their own sound judgment—these men go after finer, lighter, milder tobacco. This fine tobacco —together with scientifically controlled manufacturing methods —is your assurance that there is 110 (iupr cigarette in the world today than Lucky Strikcl Reports received. The laboratory sends results of Lhrc analyses to the Litiyintt supervisors. Tliis information helps I he buyer go after finer,Vichter.miUler tobacco for Lucky Strike. Thus the judgment of the buyer at tobacco ;nH:lim..s i.s combined \vi(h mmlorn science at (bo laboratory to assure >ou that Luckies arc a finer, milder cigarette. This man knows where fine tobacco grows. 11 ere is one of Lucky Strike's lobacco- huv inn supervisors gather! rip,sample leaves from a curing hum. Such samples arc oblninoil from every Iobacco-growing urea and scut to the laboratory for pro-market, annlysis. No wonder — L. S. /M. I". T.— Lucky Strike means fine tobacco! This scientist knows bow to test tobacco. In our Tobacco Control Division, sarnptra (Will to the laboratory arc subjected to scores of analyses to determine smoking quality. This vil;tl testing, both before and after tobacco is purchased, has boon conducted for years . . fltill another guarantee that Lucky Strike moans fine tobacco. We know: LUCKIES PAY MORE for fine tobacco (million* of dollars more than official parity pricei) Wenrecanviticcd: LUCKIES PAY MORE for cigarftt* research So, for your own real deep- down smoking enjoyment Lucky Strike's fin* tobacco and con- •tanf rctMreh combin* to give you a finer cigarette. Prove this lo yourself. Buy a carton of Luckies today. THt AMERICAN IOSACCO COMr>A*r

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