The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 10, 1950
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Page 14
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Byrd Leads Drive to Cut Domestic Spending to Allow More War Funds , JUljl 1U, Senator Wants " 'Fat' Trimmed From Money Bill By JACK BEU, WASHINGTON, July 10. W) — Senator Byrd (D-Va) spearheaded a drive today to cut domestic spending, lo make way for an expected bulee In military outlays to Jlght the war In Korea. Byrd told reporters he sees no reason why some more fat can't be trimmed off domestic activities In the $34,700.000,000 single-package money bill the Senate starts debating tomorrow. "Purely domestic expenditures have been Increased 77 per cent since 1948," Byrd said, "With a war on our hands, some of these outlays must be cut or we are going to spend ourselves into the kind of bankruptcy the Russians are counting on." Byrd was promised help In his economy drive by a Rroup of Hepub- Hcans who backed a personnel and travel - (rimming amendment rejected Saturday by Die Senate Appropriations Committee when it approved the huge money bill, The amendment would not affect military outlays. Senator Taft (H-Ohio), who has said he would be willing to support any necessary Increase In military funds if that will bring a decisive victory In Korea, called also for economies in non-military spending. Cut (o be More Difficult Tatt told a reporter he thinks the Korean fighting will make it more difficult than it appeared previously tor Congress to cut excise taxes about $1,000,000,000, as proposed in a House-approved bill on which the Senate Finance Committee' resumes hearings today. In fact, he said Congress may have to look around for some ncv, sources of revenue. "I would like to gel rid of these excise taxes because they are discriminatory," he said. "One item Is taxed 10 per cent and another Cotton Classing School Planned In Little Rock A cotton classing school for nil persons connected wltli the planting, liarvcRtinB, processing mid buying of coUon will IJG held in Little Hock Jul> p 17-21 by the Stnte AK- icuUmMl Extension Service and lie Mid-South Cotton Growers Association, County Agent Keith Bil- 20 per cent and system about it. there Isn't any "It might be much better to knock them out and raise other taxes I make up for the loss in revenue." Senator George (D-Ga), t chairman of the Senate Finance Com mittee, proposes to push along wlU the tax bilJ In hopes that the Ko rean situation will show improve ment in the next 10 days or tw< weeks, . - Finance committee hearings tht week will deal with tnx-boostim provisions of the bill. Witnesses 01 tap include representatives of th National Association of Manufac lurers, appearing in connection will the proposed $433,000,000 boost In taxes on corporations. See Possible Apprnva Administration aides forecast pos jible approval by the Senate fhi rcy said today. The school will be open to al anners, ginnery and cotton buyei"s f Ihe state and \vill be held at 17 1-2 Capitol Avenue ill Littlc ?ock, Mr. Bilbrey said. Classes will be divided Into two rnups, one- for beginners and one or those who have had previous xjierieucc in cotton clnsshig. Both roup.s will be instructed by cxprri- nc-ed government-licensed clausers, A complete program of the school an be obtained at Mr, Bilbrey'.s ilTEi'C. Marriage Licenses 'Hie following couples obtained ijirriase licenses Saturday from lie otlice of Miss Elizabeth Blyllic. :ounty clerk: Robert Bailinm and Miss Irene icaslcy. both of Blytheville. Wlllarii Kuepfer of Pocahontas, 111., ami Miss Alice Brower of Breso, 111. - Verlon Smith and Miss Joyce Maynard, both of Honersvillo, Mo. KOREA Obituaries Continued from Page 1 Communist drive that had rolled relentlessly for two weeks. There was more heartening news toduy. U. Gen, George E. Stralc- meyer .saEd the "great effort of our ground forces, the Navy ami Far East Air Forces (FEAP) has stopped" the Communist, drive that for two weeks ground relentfessly deep into South Korea. Allied warplancs, In their first Dorr Services Held in Jackson Services were held at 4 p.m. yes- crclay In Jackson, Tenn,, for Ken- ialJ H. Darr, Blytheville depart- nent store manager, who died Sat- irctay In the Fills-While Clinic i Jackson. Dr. W. C. Newman, pastor of the First Methodist Church, conducted he service which was held at the Griffin Funeral Home. Burial "was In Ridgecrest Cemetery. A native o( Jackson, Mr. Darr spent two years with the 83rd In- antry Division in World War 11 Casualty Report WASHINGTON, July 10- IVJ') — The Defense Department today issued Korean casualty report No. 13, .1st ing two killed, five wounded, five missing and two injured. The firmy reported two men injured, one of whom was PFC Hubert Tigret, son of Mrs. Evan Maben, Flox 1231, El Dorado, Ark. week of the huge appropriations died. bill, which would hold federal spending for the year $1,395.000.000 below President Truman's estimates. For practical purposes, economy advocates had only a small segment of the big measure on which they could hope lo make any cuts. Senator O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) said that $25.190.000.000 of the $32,504,000,000 in cash outlays represents money for the defense establishment, foreign aid and war-connected expenditures such as atomic energy. Veterans Administration, strategic materials purchases and the Maritime Commission. Of the $2.184,000,000 contract, authority In the measure, he said $1,887,000,000 was for the same purpose. If the Senate spent no more thai a week on the bill, lenders said i might be possible for Congress to start a vacation August- I, since the tax bill would remain as the only major piece of legislation to he hmi- rouml-the-clock attacks, rained bombs Svmtlay on North Korean forces, shattering 4G tanks and Iroop convoys. Strntcmeycr, PEAF commander, said in ati interview Allied warplancs knocked out- 123 North Kerenn tanks ivtul destroyed or damnged G40 other ground transport vehicles in the first (5 days of fighting. Stung by Allied air blows, the Cnmmutn.sl radio ordered nightly blackouts hi Seoul. "The results arc outstanding, im- b*'lics r Hbte and in some crises miraculous," Stratcmcyer sidd. He reported Allied 'losses for the days were 20 combnt planes and five transports. Nine American nir- nen were killed, five wounded and 2 are missing, Gen. Mat-Arthur noted a distinct nil in the ground fighting in a communique Issued at 2:30 p.m cday UJ:30 p.m. KST Sunday). He said the North Koreans, who aced down the peninsula against 'eeble opposition for two weeks, were mving communication troubles since Sunday's relentless air blows. The "lost" tanltnlton was cut off ti an nil night battle July 8-9 near Chonan, about 50 miles south of the Reel-held republican capital icoul. To get back, it slugged its way .hvough an enemy force llmt out- unnbcrcd it 10 lo one in men ant firmament. MncArthur praised it for its "bold and most successful holding, de-' nying nnd rearguard action. The unit was u«t Identified. It is now in :ood slmpe, the United Nations commander said. w Governor's Race Still Stresses State Issues s By JIM THOMASSON LITTLE ROCK, July 10. (/pj — Arkansas' Democratic preferential in which the race lot governor probably will be decided, will come in just 15 days. But the campaign atlll hasn't turned onto the prescribed paths. Before active campaigning began, the race was proclaimed as a •showdown between proponents of two widely separated political philosophies— McMatli representing the pro-Truman regular Democrats, and Laney, national states rights chairman, opjwsed to almost every- Lhlng Truman stands for. a member o'f the i Vet- Foreign Wars and the ind was erans of American Legion. He was a member of the Knights 'of Pythias and St. aike's Episcopal Church. In addition to his wife, Mrs. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., July 10. (tl'l— (USDA)— Hogs 14,000; market .25 higher than Friday; good and choice 180-230 Ibs 24.2524.50; new high since November, 1948; most lots 240-250 Ibs 23.7524.25; row 270-300 Ibs 22.00-23.25: most 150-170 Ibs 22.15-Zf.15; 120140 Ills 20.00-22.00; 30-110 Ibs 17.0019.00; sows 400 Ibs down 18.7519.75; tew light sows 20.00; over 400 Ibs 15.75-18.50; Slags 11.50-14.00; boars 7.50-11.00 Cnttlc 6500; calves 1300; most early bids unevenly lowci; small tot.s high medium and low good steers and heifers 33.M-M.OO; cows Margaret Dunne Darr, he is survived by his mother, Mrs. Malcolm Darr, or Tacoma, Wash.; three mothers, Darnell n'arr, of Memphis; William Diirr, of Corinth, Miss.; and pat Darr, or Houston, Te::.; and two sisters, Mrs. Rosemary Freency, of Tacoma; and Miss Frances! Darr, of Jackson. » * * Services Planned For Mrs. Hires Services for Mrs. J. A. Leslie, bi Memphis, mother of Mrs. Eiownrc Hires of Blythevlllc, will be 'conducted at 11 o'clock tomorrow morn Ing in Memphis by the Rev. H. A Lamb and the Rev. James Lesley Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mrs. Leslie, a frequent visitor li Blytheville, died at Baptist Hospi tnl in Memphis at 11:30 last nigh after a short Illness. She was 64, Survivors Include two daughters, Mrs. Hires and Mrs. Joe Billings of Atoka, Term,; three sons, Klrmll Leslie of Memphis, Paul and Walter Leslie of Raleigh, Tenn.; 15 grandchildren, four brothers and one sts- ter National Funeral Home of Memphis is In charge. * * * Funeral for Mrs. Rice To Be Held Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Pesirl Tlice will he conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor or the First, Baptist Church, al her home near Gosncll, Mrs, Rice died this morning at, 2:45 al her home after an illness of several months. She was 51. Survivors include her husband. Richard Rice; two sons, Elmer and Jimmy Rice; a daughter, Bert is granddaughter, Elizabeth Ann Rice, and one brother, Thomas C. Mid- dlcton, all of Blytheville. Holt Funerul Home is in charge. To date, however, the issue. 1 ! have scon limited largely to domestic mailers—highway^ schools, tftxes. i Laney, wno served two terms as' governor and was succeeded by Mc- *ath when he did not seek re-elec- .ion, has hammered most vigorously at McMath's highway program, financed by the two $7,GOO,OOJ bond issues with two more authorized. McMath in turn criticized Laney for his "indifference" to the slate's highway needs. Each candidate has extolled his own record In office and belittled that of his opponent. However, more of the original flavor of the contest is creeping into the campaign. Laney more fre- miently Is emphasizing the "liberal" Lag which he has hung on his younger opponent, and Is pointing to North Carolina, where a friend of President Truman was defeated, as evidence of things to come. Called "Defeatist" He also has declared that McMath is openly seeking the Negro —I'-— vote. Laney has announced that! """" going to lake place." After saying the switchmen are forced to work by court injunction, the telegram added: "Is this the manner of settlement you had In mind when you released your press statement last Thursday, July 6?" The candidates opened the next to last week of campaigning in widely separated parts of the state today. Hot Springs Lieutenant Killed in Korea Crash HOT SPRINGS, Ark., July 10. </Pj —Lt. Edward Grays, whose wife lives here, has been listed officially as a Korean war victim. The Secretary of the Army notified Mrs. Grays that her husband was killed June 30 in the crash of a transport plane carrying 11 officers from Tokyo to Korea, Previously he had been reported missing. Oddfellow* Lee** Old Masonic Hail The BlylhevUle oddfellow Lodge las obtained a lease on the old Masonic Hall on Second Street .hrough the cooperation of the local Masonic Lodge, according to A. P. Dlelrlch, Noble Grand of the Oddfellow Lodge, Officers of the Oddfellows will be 'onnally Installed Tuesday night at he old Masonic Hall, Mr. Dlelrlch saEd, The Masons have moved to their new building on Davis Street, COUNTY Continued from Pace J visor Mayes on the same floor. Judge Green's vacated office tg; L to be petitioned and occupy by |l an expansion of the circuit clerk's office and the two new machine*. The Addressograph was purchased last year but arrived too Jat« to be used on the last set . books, Mr. Morris said. .tax From where I sk... Ay Joe Marsh Hammy Turns Spring Into "Fall" Visited Hammy Gilbert over ml Hie hospital Thursday. He's coming alontf fine — resting conirortabl; and his liill is all <alien care of by that Hlue Cross Hospital Plan. Now, there's nothing: funny about a In'oken leg, but you'll laugh at Hammy describing his accident: "Twelve years K tclcphona linesman! Hanging onto 30-foot poles in rain, sleet—all kinds of weather. No accidents. No close shaves, even. Then on a beautiful Spring tlay I fall olT ft ladder, taking down storm windows!" "Well," I says, "when you're on the job you know you've just got to lake precautions. Taking »torm windows down was 10 tame you sort of got careless." From where I sit, we could talu x cue from farern ownen who ar« atifnys an th* lookout fur danger spots. Co-operating with the Brewers' SelC-Rf filiation ProRrara, they never let down on their efforts (a krep their placpn run right. They know (hit "just coasting" often means simply "ridinjf for a fall." ARKANSAS DIVISION, UNITO STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION 107 rnUMID NAG., LITUC tOCK, AUC. ™ slow; opened .25 to .50 lower; bulls and veaters steady; common and medium cows 18.50-21.50; few soocl 22.00-23.00; canners and cutters 13.50-18.00. he's "proud lo be a Dlxtecrat." Referring to the international situation, Mr Math has declared that afler Truman was elected In 1948, Laney made the statement that it only proved there is no use fighting Russia. That, the governor said, classed htm with the "tree sttlers and defeatists" who have no faith in America. McMath also has claimed endorsement of both management and labor for his administration. He spoke at Camden, 'Laney's home town, from a platform occupied by union leaders. However, he drew a jibe from organized labor yesterday over the Rock Island strike. The governor, who was active in settlement of the Missouri Pacific strike, said Thursday that he was offering his services wherever they could be used In settling the Rock Island strike, and also that he would ask Presidential Assistant John R. Stcelman to intervene personally in the walkout of AFL switchmen. Saturday, President Truman ordered the railroad seized by the Army and fi federal court injunction ordered the striking switchmen back to work. Gets Union Criticism D. E. Bradshaw, Little Rock, chairman of the switchmen's local, announced that he had sent Mc r : Math a telegram staling "you have . been in touch with the White House i and no doubt knew this seizure was ! Even more than meets the eye! look—The beauty you see on the surface of this sleek new Chrysler is only a hint of the value that lies beneath! When you feel the surge of life that stirs through this entire si/en/ beaufy as if lakes off^ you'll know there's nothing Me if/,When you feel its comfort ... as you settle down m the softness of chair height seals, you'll say, "There's no comparison!" Before you decide on any car, look into Chrysler's value all the way through 1 . See it—drive it , , . there's built-in value all the way through! Chrysler Driving Advantages: Fluid Diive . . . oulomalit gtaf iVittng witH **- cluiiv* car cent/oil HigS Compr«iM»n fffftit* Engjna . . . extra power al all »p*e<h. $vp*r- (inrthed parli fat longtr IMc. Ch#m"icaUy heated cylinder wolli lor for grtofer wjorl Wof»fpr»of fgnitien Sy»lem . . . prevenh stalling in flood or itorm. *«U f(»w Oil Fifrtf V-««pi oil d*o*. Chrysler Comfort Advantage*: Cfcaif Height S««t« ... no crouchin9 «* lK« Door . . . fwnftj'o'wJ Otsign , . . room for yowr head, leg*, ihaulden, Eaiy fo Enter and leav«. Cenler-a«n 3/ecifng . . . rnmimii*! rood iSc-dt, *h«el IigKl. Rubber Barfy Movnh'm?} . . • F!"Xr1ing Paw«f . - . effminatt vibration, hfllp givi loltfri', imoothcil ridi m fmtory. Chrysler Safety Advontog**: Safety Kim Wtt««{c . . . won't tfcrow TtrM v Mowoult Q| normal »p*W*. C«fl*vnt Gworrf Hya'raWrc Inrt** - > . bafonmi hiaVf power, imoothef itop*. f«l pedal pic*. lurt. Cytlebonded lining* far double tha wear, ful! miofl , , . trhrrvvw 70* iwvd rt. The Beautiful CHRYSLER with Fluid Drive T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street Attention Men! Mr. Jim Scott, Special Representative of the Storrs-Schaeffer Co. Will Be Here Tuesday & Wednesday July 11th & 12th R.D, HUGHES Co ''Where the Man Who Knows, Buys His Clothes" Showing a Complete New Line Mede-to-Measure Suits * You are cordially invited to attend this initial showing of the finest in fabrics for Fall, 1950. i

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