The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1950 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 20, 1950
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Page 12
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f AGE TWELV* BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 185» Doughton Scorns Big Tax Boost Would Favor Moderate Hik« in Levies On Corporations By FRANCIS M. I,e MAY WASHINGTON, June 20. </f Chatrman Doughton (D-NC) of the (ax -f raml ng House Ways a nd Means Committee said today he believes a $433,000,000 tnx boost the committee has voted for corpora ttons "goes too far." The top Democratic tax manager disclosed In an Interview that the committee put the boost into Us general tax bill over his persona! opposition. He said 14 committee Democrat. 1 ! voted for It, He and 10 Republicans were opposed. Doughton did not indicate what position he would take when the bill goes to the House door next wccfc for a vote. If he openly opposes the rise then, his position might be decisive in event of a close division in Hie House. As chairman of the committee, Doughton will be In charge of the bill. He also wields considerable personal influence with many legislators on tax matters. The bill cuts excise luxes by $1,010.000,000. The boost In corporate taxes was designed to offset this cut in part and win presidential approval of the measure. Would Support Modest Hike Doughton indicated he would support a moderate rise in corporation taxes but told newsmen: "I want to pick up more revenue by closing tax law loopholes instead of piling up taxes on corporations which, everybody knows, are hidden taxes ultimately paid by the consumers." The House Ways and Means Committee voted the $433,000,000 in new corporation taxes late yesterday. This would cut the lax load of small corporations earning from $5.000 to $167,000; but jump the present 33 per cent Income tax rate for the biggest corporations to almost 4! per cent. Administration leaders immediately predicted the tax bill, in a form suitable to the President, will be handed to the White Hou.se hi time for Congress to adjourn July 31. However, this schedule assumes prompt approval by the House, where the bill is expected to come up next week, and (he less likely prospect of quick Senate passage. Law on Press Barely Beaten In Louisiana BATON ROUGE, La., June 20. MV-A bill which would require Louisiana newspapers to print replies by persons criticized In news storks or editorials is dead. The state senate killed (he measure yesterday. The vote was favorable, but failed of the required 20-vote majority. The bill was formulated ai(c." the New Orleans Hem called soms Louisiana legislators "trained reals'' and "lackeys" of oov. Earl l/)ng. The publisher of the Item, David Stern, and Editor Clayton Fritchey were summoned before a special senate committee to face possible contempt charges and 10-day jail sentences. The newspapermen refused to ictrnct or apologize and the committee • declined to recommend punishment. "We've had enough trouble this session with newspapers." said Sen. E. Barham of Huston. "Why antagonize them with something we can't enforce?" Looking to Future WASHINGTON Wj— Three ccn- urics without major repairs are loped for in the renovation of the White House. Lorenzo S. Winslow, irclntect In charge of the project for which Congress - appropriated $5,400,000. says: "We arc rebuilding the White House with materials which we ex- >ect to give satisfactory iwrform- ince of service without costly repairs for 300 or more years. "The building will be reroofcd vith slate and copper flashings iiid much of the red metal on the roof will, of course, be reused. ;opper will ulso be used for outers, leaders and downspounU. All lot and cold water lines »ill be red >rass. while the heating, vent anil waste lines will be copper tube. Th= hardware fixtures will be solid brass and bronze." Auto Leap Frog SAN MARINO, Calif. <iTl— Lloyd "arish, 31, was pulling weeds- on a strip dividing two super highways. Motorist Victor Kingman. 5«. swerv- d to avoid a car ahead. His car somersaulted over Parish's head coming to rest in tiie opposite lane. Kingman and a passenger were seriously injured. Parish's only comment: "Suppose I'd been standing up." Osceola Rainbow Girls Attend Grand Assembly of Arkansas at Little Rock SANTA'S RESTING NICELY-Sanla Claus, in Ihc person of James Yellig of Santa Claus, Iml., got letters from worried uovs and sirls all over the country when they heard he was laid up with a leg injury at Veterans Hospital, Indianapolis. Vellig, who has portrayed jolly SI. Nick for years in his home town, wants to assure all Hie youngsters he'll be back in action come next Yuletide. Kashmir Setup Changed SRtNAGAR, Kashmir — (in - I'M orgnnization of United Nations military observers deployed along the 700-mile demarcation line between Indian and Pakistani troops in Kashmir has been revised to "insure impartiality and speed in communications." Military observers have been patrolling the line between Indinn and Pakistani forces in Kashmir for almost two years. The normal strength of their estahlishrnenl is 10, and it now includes officers of the Canadian, Belgian. United States and Norwegian armies. Separate control rooms on either side of the line have been abolished and absorbed into a central headquarters which is to function for six months on the Indian side, then move for six months to Pakistan territory. Israel to Arm TEL AVIV. Israel—M>|—The Israeli army intends to put a rifle in every home In Israel. Colonel Mor- dccai Makleff, deputy chief of staff, says the army wants everyone to know how to defend himself. He told a press conference tbat n nesv law is being proposed to make it easier for Israelis to obtain small arms and to buy them at lower prices. Georgia Raises Crickets ATLANTA —«',— Cricket raising is a booming business in this part of the south. Fishermen say they make fine bait. But wild crickets arc sometimes as bard to catch as the fish. Those who raise them sell them for bait at a cent and a hnlf a cricket. Breeding stock brings two VALUE IS DODGE Obituaries SAY MOTORISTS FROM COAST TO COAST 1IGGIR VAIUE1 Hotr convenient lo liave a Ingc.igc compartment llnl't realty 615.' i'lcnlj oi cMra usable spare. YOU COULD PAY $1OOO MORE ond still not match Dodge for roominess and ruggedness BIGGER V&lUl! Dmlro srnll "I 1 !•• - ' I nrp kn't'.lci.Rl m RIVC rr.nl Tjrr^'s YAH F, you ran Arr- - V.M.I fK you ran fee I a* you ilrivc- --V.M.IT. you nolicc in your porkellmok! On ripe ^Icck, veil •bred bcntily i.i app;irriU lo nil. Doilpc compact rl>- «ipn OLTSinr pivcs you an r.iMcr li.-UHllinp rar—a rar lli.il's easier lo park am! p;irnpe. Vet l.vsinK ihcre'fl a \vorlrl of roominess —e>lr;i" lipytl Your present car may never again be worth what we'll give NOW/ \Vc Invc morr buyer- IW n,r,l r.irs llirni ever. So, [(>«(:,) *,.',,; |, :H \ .^in with llm Knsl nppr>rlunii> fur you to innkn a pomt dr.it on ycmr prrsont car. D.ml ilcl.iy—nrt now, !cfs lra<fc [ GYRO-MATIC LOWtST-PKlCCD AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION flfFES YOVf ROM SHIFTING AvorTobr*«* Coroner jM<xf~«li off.fro C«>* room, *1ioul<Icr ror>m, Icfr, room, Ion, Slop in al your ne.irby Dodge HcaT- rr's arul check Dodge TAI.TJF. for ynnrjclL Kxpcricnrc the flajjiinf; pick-up of (he hip, higli-coniprcp- *ion ''(icI-Away" Knginc—[lie mpcr- tmontlmcGS of Doilgc gjrol Huid Drive. Wr'll Icnvc il to yon wriirlt car gues mm/ for your money. NEW BIGGER VALUE Jusf o f«w dotton mor* an fri« foweff-pntecf corsf BLYTHEViLLE MOTOR CO. Mrs. Ayers Funeral To Be Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Lucy Ayers of St, Louis will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. ft. II. Jernigan, pastor of the Calvary Baptist Church. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Court Affirms Hodges Title The State Supreme Court yesterday affirmed a Mississippi Chancery Court decision giving the title to residential property In Osceola to Samuel M. Hodges, jr. The suit was filed by Mrs. Mary Hale Manier in chancery Court at Osceola in October 1947. It involved two lots on Elizabeth Street in Osceola. Education for India NEW DELHI— (fp>— Delhi villages are receiving audio-visual instruction under the government's new experiment in social education. Education Minister Manlana Abnl Kalam A/ad recently inaugurated the first mobile education exhibition of four trucks now touring the rural areas around the capital city. Extension of the experiment to other areas in the country depends on the success of his plan. Two trucks are fitted with models, charts and materials relating to health, nutrition, anti-malaria operations, maternity, agriculture, and adult literacy. One truck carries a small mobile stage with collapsible curtains. The other Is fitted to show movies. cents. George Smith, for Instance, lias turned his .backyard chicken house Into a cricket raising business. He has 150.000 breeders and possibly 300.000 crickets. He hasn't counted them. They eat laying mash just as his chickens used to do. But the 16 bags a week lie used to buy for his chickens would feed his cricke for 10 years. Twenty-three Rainbow Girls and five chaperones from Osceola attended the Grand Assembly for Rainbow Girls of Arkansas at, the Albert Pike Masonic Temple in Little Rock last week. Osceola had eight, grand officers who were chosen for the assembly. Miss Pat Overby, of Hartman, formerly of Joiner and a member of the Osceola chapter, served as grand worthy advisor, the highest office of the Rainbow Girls. The Osceola delegates presented i addenda written by Mrs. Mpna Moore of Osceola in honor of Miss Overby at the installation service. Two Color Stations Two of the seven color stations were represented by Osceola delegates. Miss Carolyn Lowe served as grand religion and Miss Margaret Ryne as grand nature. Miss Nancy Culclwcll and Miss Jessie Nell Clark were appointed grand representatives to the states of Montana and Nevada. Grand choir members included Miss Patsy Cone and Miss JeaneUe Woodward. Muss Dixie Amos served as grand page. Invocation Given Miss Edna Nell Clark gave the invocation for the grand officers luncheon. The Bible 'Was presented at the grand opening by Miss Caldwell. Twenty candidates were initiated at the Grand Assembly and Miss fla Vern Crews was chosen as walking candidate. Chaperones for the trip were Mrs. Johnny .Lowe, Mrs. Mattle Shippen, Mrs. George Cone, Mrs. Jack Brown and Mrs. Leahmond Williams. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., June 20. (AP) —(USDA)—Hogs 14.000; weights 180 Ibs up 40 to mostly 50 lower than Monday's averr.ge; lighter ewights 50 to 75 lower; sows 25 to 50 lower; good and choice 180240 Ibs 19.75-20.00; top 20.00 but largely 19.85 down; 250-210 Ibs 19.25-65; 270-300 Ibs. 18.50-1925; HO- 170 Ibs 17.50-19.50; 100-130 Ibs 14.0017.00; good and choice sows 400 Ibs down 16.25-17.00; good -110-500 Ibs 15.00-16.00; heavier weights I3.r.O- 14.50; stags 10.50-12.50. Cattle 3500; calves 1800; about 30 loads of steers offered with heifers and mixed yearlings in moderate supply; opening trade very slow; ROBBER Continued from Page L I/>ttle Baehr, of near Dexter. The pistol he obtained at Flippen, lie said, was too large so he Drought It to Poplar Bluff and gave S5 in addition for a c/ech- slovakian pistol which lie used In the holdup. Marshall Shaln, president of the bank, said the robber overlooked about $40,000. He said it was the first time the bank was ever rob- jed. Sheriff Brent and highway pa- :rolmen. while admitting the Pi.sk bank holdup was similar in some respects to the holdup some weeks ago of a bank at Joncsuoro, Ark., ire convinced Ray had no part in that robbery. early bins sharply lower on steers with little done; also bidding unevenly lower on butcher yearlings and cows; bulls steady; medium ,-uici good 22.00-23.50; cutler and common 19.00-21.00; vculcr.s 1.00 higher; good nnd choice 20.00-30.00; common and medium '20.00-25.00. Negro Deaths Services to Be Held For Mandy Simmons, 32 Services for Mandy Simmons, 51, who died at her home In Grlder Friday will be conducted tomorrow at the Locust Grove Methodist Church at 2 p.m. by Rev. T. H. Gathins, pa-stor. ^ She is survived by her huQoand, Tojnmle, two children, two sisters and two brothers. W. P. Cobb Funeral Home u In charge. • * * Services Scheduled For Albeit Thomas Services for Albert Thomas, who died June 12 at Ills home, will b« held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the St. Paul Methodist Church by Rev. H, Boykinv pastor. He was a deacon at tile church. He Is survived by his wife, Hosa, six children and 27 grandchildren. W. P. Cobb Funeral Home Is In. charge. YcMnu'ifone Pflrfc Is famous for its hears —VcUou'i[«n« Whiskey; for Us quality. Its mild, tasty flavor and unvaried quality have won Yellowstone top rank among fine Kentucky Bourbons since 1872. YELLU «-••"•"' I KENl BOTTiED IN BOHD BY YEUOWSTONE, INC., IOUISV1UE, KENTUCKY All through BROADWAY & CH1CKASAWBA Phone 4422 V* <*° _g 0 a i| through the house. See how electricity is wording in every room -making life easier, healthier, happier for you and your family! Now look at your budget. Sec how little your electric service costs — just about 1% of your family budget! Did you know a penny's worth of electricity can do any one of these chores for you? ' • • Fun an electric clock for a we«k • Toast 36 slices of bread • Wash half your weekly laundry • Run your radio an tntlr* «v«nlng • Refrigerate your food for five hours • Light a lOO-watt bulb • Wash and dry fix loads of dlshe* more than 3 hour* else offers you so much living value — at such small cost 55 ".MELT CORUSS ARCHER" for delightful comedy. CBS— Sundays— * F, M., Cenlril Ti Ark-Mo Power Co. f,t\ Atrrtxec. HonsrlmM

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