The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 1949 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1949
Page 9
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1949 W.YTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER PAGE NINE Economist Takes Look at Future Ventures Prediction Of Larger Incomes, More Time to Play BOSTON, Oct. 27—Wj—A nation of two-car families, a national Income of 416 blllloi on a work week of 30 hours, and a population of 175,000,000 with an avid Interest in the arts. That's n n'l'ck preview of the United States 30 years hence—In 1080—as portrayed by Harvard Economist Sunnier H. Slichter. Writing in the November Issue of the Atlantic Monthly, the Lamont University professor at Harvard and chairman of the Research Advisory BoarJ of the Committee L tor Economic Development predict- Ipd the national income might ever be larger—"probably In excess o 550 billion dollars." The national income at present is estimated to be 225 billion dollars and the population is about 15C million. Prof. Slichter forcsav a labo force of 12,000,000. His estimate o S41C.OOO.OOO.OOO national incom was based on an assumption o an annual output of nearly $5/M per worker, compared with $4.06 In 1948. But he did not conslde this a sufficient rate of growth adding: "It Is less than the coun try could reasonably expect to at tain and it Is also loo low to our needs." Predicts More Time For Play Answering his own question— "What will • living be like In th United States in another genera tlon?" he said: "People will have far more leisui and they will consume at lea 50 per cent more per capita tha now, and probably from 75 100 per cent more. One Is fair safe In-predicting that In anolh generation 70 million more cars w be on the roads. "Mors Important than great . consumption of commodities w be the rise In the use of service Medical services of all kinds w . ha used far more than today. Th proportion of peopla completl more high, school and spend! some time In college will rise. At. "Travel will continue to grow In "popularity. The most interesting po&slbillty of all lj the effect of greater leisure upori Interest^-ln the., arts." Pursuing his scholarly crystal HERE'S HOW COLOR TV WORKS—The artist's sketch, above left, and thV'television earner* with the cover removed, .right, demonstrate in simplified form the basic elements. of,, televising 'color pictures. Each of the three tubes shown receives one of the primary colors'and "ho others. By the use of reflective optics, the colors are combined, and appear on the screen aj '• complete color picture. Color transmission by television was recently demonstrated by RCA for th* Federal Communications Commission us Washinelon. • . >•.' : ;, Railroad Gets Damages In Crossing Accident CLEVELAND, O., Oct. yi—tlfi— This time it was the railroad which vas awarded damages In a crossing accident. The Erie Railroad Tuesday won i $100,000 judgment against the Elmer C. Breuer trucking Interests because an ale Freight train rammed a Breuer truck. The railroad asked $240.622. It said R steel-laden Breuer truck was left stalled on the Erie's tracks at Ravenna for seven minutes with no attempt being made to signal the approaching train. Damages were awarded by a Federal Court Jury. Overseas Relief Drive Planned In U. S by CROP They Meant Well PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 27—(*)— A Philadelphia restaurant has removed its suggestion bo for customers after a two-day trial. The reason: Of 35 notes deposited In the box the first day, 34 suggested prettier waitresses. On the second day, 38 of 40 made the same recommendation. Not one suggestion mentioned the food being served. gazing, Prof. Slichter saw a continuation of "stiff taxation" with personal Income taxes remaining "steeply progressive.'' DAYTON, Ohio, Oct! 27. nosL 1,000 rural counties now are organized for the 35-stat« harvest season campaign of the Christmas Rural Overseas Program (CROP). This was announced today by W. Z. Clinc, CROP field . director. It represents an increase of 10 per over the number reported last ' week. Cline said organizations have been completed in 942 counties for the solicitation of commodities for CROP'S friendship, food trains. More than 200 counties 'already are making farm-to-farm solicitations . ol early crops. These Include counties in Colorado, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, Oklahoma and Texas, The national goal has been set at 3,500 carloads. Commodities are shipped overseas In bulk and distributed by church agencies. CROP Is sponsored by Catholic Rural Life, Church World Servici (22 Protestant- denominations) am Lutheran World Relief. trike of New- York Milkmen is Settled, NEW YORK, Oct. 27. (/Pj—Stop iage of milk deliveries to 11,000,00 ^nsumers In the metropolitan are averted yesterday by tentativ ettlement of a threatened, strlk of 15,000 milk drivers and handler:, An Industry spokesman said nilk price Increase as a result the settlement U "a definite pos sibility." The settlement—reached after 6 lours of almost continuous negotla- :lons and mediation—requires ratification by five locals of the AFL International Brotherhood of Teamsters. Earthworms are found all OVD the world except In frozen regions dry sandy soils and in certain parts of North American prairies. *4ew Opportunities in Agriculture Are Seen by Farm Bureau President Agriculture offer: vast opportun- les today to the farmer who will ake advantage of new develop- lents in production and marfcet- ig, and produce Intelligently to ieet consumer demand, according o Allan B. Kline, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation. "We in organized agriculture, eneral farm organizations and co- peratlves i|lkr> are convinced that (reservation of our Incentive system Is essential to high living tandards In agriculture," he de- :lared. "We want government protection against drastic price declines, but ve don't want * system of admln- stered prices; with controls which stifle the tamer's Initiative." He praised 'agricultural copera- Ives as a means by which farmers working together, can Improve the eff'clency of the farm business by collective i purchasing of farm sup; plies and scrvi-es and marketing of farm products. "The welfare of agriculture de- nends, In the last analysis, on the farmer's efficiency." said Mr. Kline 'High production per man In agriculture and In the rest of the economy, and ill distributed real In come make the best. 'farm pro gram.' We can't hope to get more that we earn. But we must pre serve our right to earn th an ex 'andlng, not a contracting, econ- my." Orangutan Has feast On Night of JFre«/om BROOKFIELD—W>—A two-year- old oiangulan at the Brookfleld Zoo recently survived a night oJ freedom to eat, all sh* wanted. Tia, the ape, sat on » long dl •color's Uible eating a banana whei Director Robert Bean entered tin room the next morning, It, as wel as hts otflce. was & messi'Ink soot ted a rug, Paper Uttered the floo and drawers were pulled from desk. The Iceb^ • was raided. Her menu had consisted of fiv bananas, a hal! dozen chocolal bars, and several applet. She toppe It off with a double helping o cleansing 1 powder. She even rtowne a powerful emetic administered b Bean. Tia didn't even burp. During the winter months 95 per cent of the migratory birds remain ing In Ihe Unlled States stay In ship bordering the Atlantic Occa and the Gulf of Mexico and norl up the Mississippi or on the we. coast from Puget Sound southwar Into California. BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidney. When disorder of kidney function permit* oIsoRoui matUr to remain ID TOUT Howt, It may caust naagraat btckach*, thcum&Uc CaJna, Its P«Ins, lOU of O«P and *ntrg-y, get, - puffinraft under the quent or , , tin ET up nlght.% Bwellinfi puffin lyei, headache* and dUzInew. Freque KAnty passage* with tmnrtls* and bu lomelimes shows there U »om«tiiiii« wrc-n» With your kE£nejr« or bladder. Don't -wall 1 Aik your druntot for BO*J)'I Fills, r a stimulant diuretic, used *ucce*i fully by millions for over 60 year*. Eomn's giv« IftPpy relief knd v!ll help th« IB miles of kldaeytubMfluih t>utpofaono jour blood. Get Dc*n'« FIJI*. GOVERNMENT LOANS ON SOYBEANS AVAILABLE The Wilson Soya Corporation at Wilson, Arkansas, operates government licensed warehouses and Is pre-' pared to place the grower's beans in the government loan at $2.11 per bushel for No. 2 yellow or green beans, and issue warehouse receipts directly to the grower on them within 12 hours after unloading. Wilson Soybean Corporation out-Point Buck Jumps i Front ot Taxicab )n Missouri Highway POPLAR BLUFF, Mo., Oct. 27. ') — An Ellington, Mo., Laxlcnb Ivor got his buck Just » little lead of the deer hunting season n Missouri yeMerday. The driver, Link O. Comvay, re- ortcd killing a four-point buck hen it jumped In (rent of his utomovllft near here. The cab was damaged about $150. onway said. Conservation agents took the deer and will turn U ov« to some public institution. ; . Hurt Like Sin! But Now I Grin come quick! RICH DI IMI SALE $1.75 size... now limited time only \ 1 At this enormous saving, it pays you lo buy two or three jars ahratl on ( famous-formula Tussf Ilicli Cream! This golden night crenrn marvelously helps to soften and silken even the driest, ttredwl slcinl it cotnbata fatigu* * lines and discourages dry fiakincss. Tuny Rich Cream hel(« you achieve • softer, clearer complexion! Try t jar en salt today—use it Javiahlyl $3.00 SIZE, NOW ?1.95 Plu* mm WOODS DRUG STORE 221 West Mom GIVE... GIVE GENEROUSLY TO THE NITY CHEST Everybody Benefits- -Everybody Gives BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS r/« *,->,.'» ' * , \ *n\'< <,,> • \ . , j, *,

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