The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 17, 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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Wednesday, August 17, 1949
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1949 BLYTHEVnXE (ARK.) COUKICT KIWI PACK THRU THC NATION TODAY— Senate Delays Appropriations Government Agencies Snarled for Lack Of Money to Spend BT Jimrt Mil-low WASHINGTON, Aug. 11. (f, — Tlie Senate, which talks so much it can't get Us work done on time. is snarling up the government again. Tiit only way the government can run at &U Ls on money voted by House and Serial* for the various departments and agencies. The government does buslne.ss on » fiscal year basis, with the fiscal yenr beginning on July 1 and end- Ing the next June 30, Since Congress begins each regu- . iar year's Job early in January, It's I supposed lo gets Us appropriating finished before the .fiscal year begins July 1. A lot ol Ttorlt goes into the appropriating. All the government agencies and departments tell Con- gce-w early In January how much they'll need to run on for another fiscal year. Then the appropriations committees of House and Senate hold long hearing where the department hrtdn are questioned about the mon»y they ask lor. Hans* Aeic Quickly The committee*' Job Is to be sure the money ia needed and lo try to cut down the amount asked for. When the committees finish, they jKlid appropriations bills one after another up to the full House and Senate to be voted on. Each bill covers the money needs of one department or a number of departments and agencies. This year the House had finished up Us hearings, drawn up Its bills, and voted on them all before the laster vacation began. Not the Senate. With its tongue wagging day In and out, It droned away time. July I, the beginning of the ne» r fiscal year, edged close. A batch of departments still didn't have the money they needed to do business in the fiscal year. June 30 arrived. The Senate still hadn't voted appropriations for a •vbig chunk of the government. ** Since It was now June 30, how were the agencies going to do business or spend money which Congress hadn't voted them? To tide them over the emergency, Home, and Senate voted them enough money to keep on doing business until July 31. by which time, it was hoped, the Senate could clean up its appropriations. But July 31 came and the Senate still was far behind schedule. Once more both houses agreed to let the \mapproprlated-for government de- DREAMS OF MUSIC FROM WHEELCHAIR—Twelve-year-old Sammy Perry is aided by his mother, Mrs. Marion Kwasiburski, as he tries to play the violin at Philadelphia, Pa. The boy, doctors say, is suffering from muscular distrophy which Is gradually shriveling his limbs Sammy's mom says the boy dreams of a career as a concert violinist — (AP Wirephoto). Chancellor Rules Timber is a'Crop' Decision in Pula&ki Court Far-Reaching, Legal Authorities Say LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 17. <AP) — Timber has been recognized us a crop in a : tiling handed down by Puiajski Chancellor Frank H. I»dge, and a lumber association spokesman hailed it as a i a r-reaching decision. In thr ruling made public yesterday, the chancellor held Iti a se that "timber produced from nds held lor selective culling and imaged as Ihe lands in question we been managed now constitutes crop and that timber c\U jipruxl- illy under a program of .selective ittitig and on a sustained yield uis U Uw essential product of ihc i:d and such timber and its cuing constitutes a crop in Arkau- .s- . , . From the ftnndimml ol 10 needs and resources of Atkan- A.S, the growth of timber Ls reeog- ized and should be recognized :\R crop." Cast lo B*' Appealed An attorney in the case, who de- ilned use of his lunne, described le decision as a new application j existing court doctrine respect\?, timber. He .said he believed it •as the first such judgment ever do business, Aug. 15. Murder Charges Lodged Against Atlanta Driver ATLANTA, Aug. 17. (AP)—Murder charges have been pl«ccd against tlio taxi driver who fatally injured Margaret Mitchell, world famous author of "Gone With the Wind " Mi-ss Mitchell, whose novel oj Civil War and reconstruction days outsold everything in print except the Bible, died yesterday in Grady Memorial Hospital. Death came five days after she was slvuclt down by a speeding automobile on her beloved Peachtree Stveet, which her novel helped nrake Eamous. She died in an operating room as physicians prepared foi emergency surgery to try to save her life. Private funeral services will be tomorrow. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery. Hugh D. Gravitt. the 28 year old driver of the car which hit Miss Mitchell, is being held without bond ,on a charsw of murder. Atlanta po- thu time[ ]ic( . cie! H e r bert Jenkins said the Bridges Thinks Gen. Eisenhower May Run in 1952 CONCORD, N. H., Aug. \1—(JP)— 0. S. Sen. Styles Bridges (R-NH oelleves General D wight D. Eisenhower may be "changing his mind' and might accept the Republicai nomination [or presidency in 195- Eisenhower. now president Columbia University, refused to be a GOP candidate in 1948 after "draft" movement gained consider able headway. A similar movemen long some Democrats failed t budge the World Wnr II hero fror bis position oj not seeking Hi presidency. Bridges told a group of editor here last evening he thought Eiseii ho wer won) d h ft v c m ad e "a ver strong showing" if he was a cane idate in the last national election. Asked if he believed "Ike" mig-r change his mind relative to accepi 1952 nomination, Bridges sai He was then asked, Aug. 15 came aronnd this week. 1 The Senate still hadn't appropri- Hted for the military forces or the Inferior Department. They're up a bit of a tree now. As of midnight, Aug. 15. several agencies had no legal right Vo buy anything or spend nny' money. Since thi.i la a real mess, both houses probably will once more have to authorize those ape tides lo keep on doing business till they get thetr appropriations. Lions Club Members Hear Review of Book » Mrs. W. Marlon Williams reviewed the book, "Smile, Please" at the Lions Club Luncheon at Hotel Noble yesterday. Mrs. Williams, the clubs* only case viil go to a grand juvy Friday If that body is ready to receive it. your side? 1 ' Again the answer wa in the affirmative. Queriej concerning the politic: plans of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey o New York, Bridges Mid: "Dewey is through. He may recognize it but the people of country do." Reds Plan Exhibits MOSCOW (AP)—The Soviet Union Ls titking part in three international exhibitions this year. They are scheduled for Plovdiva, in Bulgaria, Prague and Budapest. Peasant housewives in Italy and North Africa use fans lo drive air into crude Charcoal stoves, thereby fanning the name to boil coffee or fry potatoes. guest, told of life In Mississippi as seen through the eyes of a nine- year old girl. AT PENNEY'S Still Another .... One Day Sell - Out One Group WOMEN'S HOUSE RESSES Read Courier Ntws Want Ads U.S. Will Close Canton Embassy If City Threatened WASHINGTON, A U g. 17—(/!'>— The United Stittes 1ms ordered Ita mbassy in Canton closed U the Ity is threatened with occupation by Chinese communist forces. Tills country mainUUns tin embassy as well as a consulate in the Chliie.se Nationalist capital. Slate Department Press Officer Lincoln White lold a news conference it lint! been decided to cloes the ombussy, If Communists approach, because he snid Chinese Communist authorities have failed to protect American diplomats. He gniil American consular olfoc- crs i n Communist-occupied areas f yform "their normalfunctions |M?r- form "thcil aocmnl (unctions per- licuarly protection of American nationals and their interests/' This government has 16 diplomats in Canton headed by Consul General Karl Riuikin. :anded down by a region. court in this Cor Misses Curve; Arkansan is Killed FORT SMITH, Ark., AUR. 17— <R>t —J. C- Young of Fort Smith was Instantly killed when the strip- down cnr, a 1926 model, that he was driving plunged off n hill curve yesterday ulxmt four and n halt inilcs southwest ot Mountninbury in Crawford County. Young, 32 years oUl, was n switch- Doage said he expected Ihe dcci- I ™» *™ the" l-Visco Railroad. State ion to be appealed bccuLi.se con- JJ °' l !f c SrrRont Damon Wilson Ulan pea i tier able money is involved. Executive Secretary George Ben- inyn oi tiiu Keep Arkansas Green ,R.*ocialtoii said the ruling should nivc a tar-reaching effect. It opens he way, he said, "for owners of iQiue 210,000,000 acres of forest lands IT the southern timber-growing ! l<\tcs to now apply to banks and 'irmncial houses for loans, much the ;ame as do thase who grow and market cotton and rice." Suit involves 20,000 Acres 'The Keep Arkansas Green As> sorjatio'i i* an orgatiixulioti concerned with growing, developing- i no protecting linibc]' in the staled Dodse held that timber and its cutting co;v=tituto-s :i crop in w c:ise m \vnich WiUiam M. Havriy. Li We Rock. si:ed hi.< mother Mrs Cor- •ine M. Hardy, also of Little Rock, content lug distribution of funds received fro:n .snle of timber from some 2C.COO acres of forest land iti Bradley County, in South Arkansas. The son claimed that timber sold yearly should be recognized a.s realty Instead of a crop, and the revenue impounded and invested with only the iticumr iiwt-ead of the principal going to Mrs. Hardy. Upoii her death, her children would -share In the trust funds. Under Dodge's ruling, Mrs, Hardy is pivr, i n all the income derived from sale of ti:r,ber. Timber from the limd is scld yearly and represents several thousand dollars annually. Mrs. Hardy was given a life, interest in the land under the will of her husband, the late W. W. Hardy. vestigated the accident. With the Courts Chancery: James D. Weir vs. ZelU bee Weir, suit for divorce. William Nail vs. Ha/el Gnrvin Nail, suit, for divorce. Marvin Ratcllff vs. Mrs. Marvin Tlatcliff, suit for- divorce. Doris Ma this Bean vs. John C. Bean, suit for divorce. Hester B. Childers vs. James T. Childcrs, suit for divorce. WHnttv F. -lean vs. Lucille A. Jean, .suit for divorce. T. j. Stovall vs. Annie SiovalL. suit for divorce, Lovcrta Autry vs. Wilfred Autry, suit for divorce.. George Isabell. et al, vs. Agnes SIteKon, petition for restraining order to prevent sale of property. Mamie Singleton vs. George Singleton, suit for divorce HunKo THE ^Dainty COOKING FAT 9ts Wonderful' He Travels Best Who k_. Travels Refreshed $ 1 00 FINE PRINTS IN MANY STYLES AND COLORS. YOU'LL HAVE TO HURRY AS SUPPLY IS LIMITED. UNDII AUTKOIIIY OF THI COCA-COLA COAPAMY ftV Coca-Cola BoHlm* Co. of Blytherille HERO OF THE YEAR-iMio- lographer Bert Kopperl of Los Angeles, Calif,, smiles trom his e r [K'fi.illy-built wheelchair afler being noli/led he will be honored us Ihe Hero ol the Year by the Disabled American Veterans. The 32 - year - old cameraman was stricken with Infantile paralysis iu 1945 while in the Army in the Philippines. The hero award will be presented by Gen. Jonathan M. Wainwrlght, national commander of Ihe DAV, at Ihe organization's convention in Cleveland. O. Livestock Show Officials Invite School Children L,H. Autry, president of the Mississippi County Fair Association and superintendent ol .schools In Bur- tlcUe. lias been named director of publicity and atu-nthmce In Mississippi County t o T Sui*-wkt« School Day at the Arkansas Livestock Show In LUttc Rock next (all. Announcement of his ap]>ohit- nicnb was made by Silas Snow, president of the Arkansas Education As.-iocltillon, and R. B. Chitwood, chairman of the AEA's state livestock committee. Efforts are being mfldc to have 50,000 pupUs hi Little Rock for Ihe School Day activities on October. G. Clyde E, Byrd, secretary-manager of the Arkansas Livestock Show, ! snld school officials of both the i AEA find thn State Department of Education are Co-operating to make ; Statewide School Day the biggest' event In the -show's ten-year history, 'Thl.s Is the youngsters' big chnnce to see the full picture of livestock progress in Arkansas," tmld Senator Byrd. "It's our next to the blgge.st industry and noni of us can know too much about It," School administrators are being a-sked to send at least one bus- loiui of sIndents to the fair and also to include livestock discussions into their classroom programs. Galloway of Augusta. James U'lrd and Miss Katherin« Virginia Boyd, both of LeachvW* The United States has man than 400 steel plant* In 250 ciliw and towns. Bargain Hunters Get Blame for Business Ills KAYETTEVILLE. Ark,, Aug. 17— iff) —America's business slump was blntned today ou "people looking for bargains." Dean Paul W- Mtlfin, clesm of ilic University of Arkansas' College of Business Administration, predicted at a savings and loan seminar here: "As soon as consumers find bur- gains are not going to appear, they will return to normal buying." Marriage Licenses The following couples have ob- liiiiuxl marriage licences al the office of Miss Elt/nbeth Blyllie. county clerk: L. H. Harris of North Port, Ala., and Mrs. Mnrgnrel P.iltcnburg, also of North l>ort. Billy Joe Oc»n ntid MLss Mildred Ann Short, both of ulythcvlllc. Don Edwurd ChAjnbilti of Bly- thevillc and Miss Virgmia Anne CHILLS & FEVER ^ DUE TO MALARIA ODD QUININE Vwi'll Get MORE HEAT You'll Save MORE SPACE with a GENERAL® EtECTRIC $7950 f|QOO $r A ' MoKMfig boJd? mgoW $ 19 95 *13 so DHEIFUS \h-rl llrciFus . . . UK ttL'ii \IAI\ M. ITCHU IN HittrMI. KITHIIItlU IM KEEPS fUEL SILLS DOWN. This G-E Furnace is a real fuel saver. Every drop of oil is burned more completely by the famous General Electric combustion method. That means more comfort for you this winter . . . from less fuel! SAFE 2 INCHES FROM THE WALL. Underwriters' Laboratories has approved this G-E Furnace for installation 2 inches from the wall. That means you can tuck it in an alcove or utility room and save valuable living space. CLEAN, QUIET, AUTOMATIC. Every part is General Electric designed. The large fan is quiet. 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