The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 11, 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, July 11, 1950
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Page 12
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PACK TWELVK President Asks Full Funds for 'Point Four'Plan (•not* Committee May Reconsider Move to Cut Totai WASHINGTON, July 11. m — President. Truman today asked Senate leaders to restore the full 1:35,000,000 h« has requested tor (lie "Point Four" program of aid to backward lands. Senator Alexander Smith (R-NJ) told reporters after a While House conference with Mr. Trunmn that the Senate Appropriations Committee "probably will reconsider 1 ' Us decision to cut the funds. The committee had voted to reduce to »10.000.000 the fund to start technical aid to underdeveloped countries. The money would be provided in the $34.688.000,000 single- package appropriations bill which came up for Senate consideration today. The House, meanwhile, look up a comp&nton "Point Pour" proposal to guarantee some U.S. Investments abroad. Its fate was uncertain In view of the Korean crisis. Mr. Truman also asked the Senate delegation, made up of four Democrats and four Republicans from the Foreign Relations and Appropriations committees, to support money requests for the Stntc Department's "Voice of America." The President did not cite specific figures in connection with the foreign broadcast service, the Senators said. Congress has received proposals for a big expansion of "Voice" broadcasts since the outbreak of shooting In Korea. Smith said the President stressed "the need of more funds for Point J»our." When asked whether this" meant he wanted the Senate to override the appropriations group's action, Smith said he felt this would be unnecessary. "I think the appropriations committee probably will decide to reconsider the question In the light of the situation as presented by the President," he said. There was no Immediate comment from Chairman McKellar <D-Tenn) of the Appropriations Committee, although he was in the group'that spent a half an hour In Mr. Truman's office. The $250,000.000 guarantee bill wa* the day's major business before the House, although a final vote may be put over to Wednesday. Plan Civilian Defense ALBANY, N. Y.—Practice black- euta, air raid alerts and other drills reminiscent of World War 2 are planned for New York state by the state's new civilian defense chief, Gtn. Lucius D. Clay. Perplexecl Police Ponder Case Of Car Theft that Wasn't Theft The case of Blyihevllle'x brazen car thief went on the books today as solved but there's still quite a bit of hend-scratchlng going on. It happened thts way: W. M. HlBckwoort of 10J5 West Ash St. reported co Slate Trooper George irwln and Blytlicvllle jwlice that he parked his car, a 1950 model Chevrolet, near the Arkansas-Missouri power Company's office at the Intersection of Main nnd Fifth Street shortly afler noon yesterday while he went to purchase a package of clgarcts. He wns gone only a few minutes but when he returned his car was gone. He couldn't understand it. He had taken the keys with him yet the "thief" had made off with his car In a matter of minutes. A radio alarm was sounded U> Ihree counties and two slates. Anil (hen loea! officers went to work. An hour or so later the car was found In th« rear of B. F, Goodrich Store at 417 West Main which Is In the same block as Arkansas- Missouri Power Company. They went into the store and started asX-lng questions. This was the answer: One of the tire store's customers had given his car key to an employee of the store and told him to get his car and check the wheels. H was a 1950 Chevrolet and was parked near the place where Air. Blnckwood had parked his car. Tile store attendant went to the parking place but got Mr. Blackwood's car instead. How did dial Ignition key fit Mr. Blackwood's car? That's what the police are trying to figure out. State Board Approves Bond Issue Applications from Missco Schools Tlie State oBard of Education In Little Hock yesterday approved an amended application from Dell School District No. 23 to raise the :otal amount of a bond issue for construction from $50,000 to »70,000. In addition to the planned gymnasium, a new elementary budding will be built, at Dell. Work started on the building this morning, A. B. laidwell, superintendant of Dell schools said. Commercial bond Issue applications and amounts also were approved by the Board at yesterday's meeting for Dye-ss District No. 5«, Osceola District No. 1 and Burdcttc District No. 35. Osceola will eet 115,000 to build an addition to me Negro school. Dyess application'has been approved for $20.000 for re-roofing, repairing the present buildings and general Improvements. Burdctle will receive not more than $15,000 which will be used for work on the gymnasium, L. H. Autry, superintendent of the BunleUe school said. In other action, the vocational agriculture training course at Arkansas State College, Jonesboro, once ngain was Approved.. The program of training vocational agriculture teachers was accredited in 1047 by the-statc board, aut the action was rescinded last year when federal approval \vns not forthcoming. Yesterday, the state board again gave its approval to the course on !he basis of new studies made at, Lhe Jonesboro school. The board also approved $3,275,000 in new commercial bond issues and £218,000 in loans from the state's revolving fund to local school districts. All approved bond Issues and loans still must be approved by electors of the local districts In the September school elections. House Deals Fatal Blow to Health Plan WASHINGTON, July II. CAP) — Rallying to a call of "no socialized medicine," Congress has killed Presdlenl Truman's plan to create a Department, of Health, Education and Security. The death blow to Mr. Truman's proposal that could have made Oscar Ewing a cabinet member was dell yesterday by the House. By 249 votes to 71 II passed a resolution vetoing the proposal to transfer all agencies of the Federal Security Agency (FSA) to a new Department of Health, Education and Security. Major agencies Involved were the Social Security Administration, the Office of Education and the Public Health Service. Ewing heads the PSA, and was generally believed to be in line to become B cabinet officer had Congress not rejected the reshuffling. No Senate action Is required. Tlie reorganization law permits either branch of Congress to nullify a reorganization plan within 60 days of its submission. The Senate Expenditures Committee yesterday voted 6 to 3 against the FSA reorganization plan but the Senate itself has not acted and won't have to, In view of the House velo. Obituaries S*TVJ'CM Art for Woman Service* for Mr». J. A. Hart of Arbyrd, Mo., were conducted »(, the Nazarene church of Arbyrd Sunday afternoon. Burial was In Siilloh Cemetery near Paragould. Mrs. Hart died Friday at the home of her son, J. O. Adams, of Arbyrd, after »n illness of several months. She was 74. Survivors are her three ions, J. Oliver Adams of Arbyrd, Ira Hart of Anderson, Ind., and Bill Hart of Paragould; six daughters, Mrs. Joe Potter and Mrs. Jeff wilker- son of St. Louis, Mrs. Mary Robinson of Broofcland, Ark., Mrs. Pearllee Stewart, Mrs. Marie Honlderfie- 1(1, and Mrs. Gene Cummlngs, all of Paragould; two stepchildren, Carl Hart of Paragould and Mrs. Elmer Fletcher of Anderson, Ind.; thirty grandchildren and twenty great- grandchildren. Emerson Funeral Homt of Paragould was In charge. • * p Services Are Held For Senath Woman Services for Mrs. Ethel A. Palmer of Senath, Mo., were conducted yesterday at the Church of Christ In Senath by the Rev. James Mahan, pastor. Burial was In the Senath Cemetery. Mrs. palmer, !tfe long resident of Senath, died Sunday at Jonesboro after an illness, of thret months. She was 58. She is survived by ther husband, Cecil C. palmer, a daughter, Mrs. Finis Sullivan and a grandson all of Senath. McDanlel Funeral Service of Senath Is in charge. Pint-Sized Miss Osceolo Contest Slated Tonight Miss Junior Osceola win be selected tonight at 8:30 at the aem Theatre In Osceola from tweJve of the prettiest little glrU In South Mississippi County. Gold loving cups wll be presented to the three top winners by w. C. Kroeger, manager of tlie theatre, Entries to date are Becky Quinn Ann Dealer, Barbara Kersey, Lynn Mann, Becky Welborn, Jane Wilson Leigh Wildy, Susie Matlock, Susan Seals, Madeline Erwln and Virginia Sanders ranging from three to six years. Leon Ultle of ROSE will be master of ceremonies. The contest is sponsored by the Gem Theatre. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III., July II. m— (USDA)—Hogs 10,000: mostly .50 higher than Monday; spots .75 higher on sows; bulk good and choice 180-240 Ib barrows and gilts 24.15-25.00; latter price new high since November. 1948; most lots 240-260 Ibs 24.25-24.50; heavier weight.? scarce; occasionallots 280300 Ibs 22.50-23.50; 150-170 Ibs 23.25-24.25; 120-140 Ibs 20.50-22 50 • 00-110 Ib pigs 17.25-19.50; sows 400 Ibs down 19.50-20.25; few light sows 20.50; sows over 400 Ibs largely 16.50-19.00. Cattle 3500; calves. 1800; opening trade rather slow; few steers and heifers fully steady with Monday; cows steady to .25 higher; bulls .25 higher; vealcrs steady; few loads medium to average good steers 27.75-30.00; medium to'-tow good heifers and mixed yearlings 26.0029.50; commond and medium beef cows mostly 18.50-21.50; "few good 22.00; canners and cutters mostly 14.00-18.00. Drive a DC Salv brfort yon dccitlcl Amazingly easy Ol I ONLY DE SOTO GIVES YOU VALUE LIRE THIS! . N. C«^,r. WW»M-rt SMfrli* fs w .ln, lnt«rlor« Step in and get all the facto. We will give you a generous allowance on your present cor. Easy monthly payment*. : You will be surprised at hew i,*,, j easily this beautiful new De Soto can be your*. • Amoilnj Op.r.Hn, I<»neni r I, „ > " v ^ x ~" '^" D. Soto-Plymouth D to ler S Pr«enl "IT PAYS TO BE IGNORANT" Storrinfl Tom Howcrd. Every W.dn^ay rJ 9 h. over .H C»S Statio™ MOTOR SALES COMPANY DRAFT Continued from Page 1 drafted until they are IB) and Ihr plan U to take the oldest eliglbles first. However, since so many of the 24 and 25 year olds are exempted from the draft because of service in World War II, the accent at the start will be on those who are 22 and 23 years old. The "greetings" to service will be issued, as in the last war, through the local draft boards. These now number 3.600. Hershey said he had no idea about the size and timing of future draft calls. He used the 300 000 figure as a basis for discussion. The Deiense Department said yesterday's call for 20,000 was Issued to meet the manpower ceiling approved by President Truman last week. The exact figures that are In the celling are still a secret. West Walnut — Blytheville EDSON Continued from Page 8 anybody can get in without a pass. Only off-hours do you need a pt.« for adrnitance. Emergency plan would make a pass necessary all the time. No Red Aerial A-BombT An Increasing number ol military experts are claiming fiatly that Russia does not have an atomic bomb which could be dropped from an airplane. They admit that the Reds have produced some fst atomic explosions. But they say they do not have the complicated, precision Instruments necessary /or detonating an aerial A-bomb. Republican May Move Up They're predicting that Secretary of Defense Johnson will use Ihe Korean emergency as an excuse for putting his Republican crony, Paul CJriffith, In the job of Deputy Scc- 'ctary of Defense when It Is vacated by Steve Early. Griffith is now assistant .secretary. Fact that he Is a Republican might have kept him out of that spot under ordinary condition.!. M Sea Abour Lost Mines v Sea mines, planted by the U. S. around Korean waters and around Formosa during world War II, are the biggest hazard to Navy opera- lions in those areas today. They have drifted since being planted and nobody knows where they are. It's practically impassible to sweep them by ordinary methods. Not anticipating the need for detonating our own mines, a method for doing it safely was overlooked when the JULV 11, mines were developed. They've betn paying /abuious wages to civilian crews who man ships which deliberately sail over the lost mines to set them olf. The crews wear football helmels and are heavily padded to protect them from the underwater blasts. Surplus cargo ships are being used In this ticklish business. In spite of the big pay, It's plenty hard to get volunteers for the job. U.S. Fliers Are 'Old Timers' More than half of the pilots in Japan who are flying sorties against the North Korean lorces are veterans of World War II. Their average age Is over 32, considerably higher than the minimum age recommended tor combat operations. You Golla Pay the Morleaje Veterans Administration officials are worried about the great bw>m in house-buying by veterans which has been caused by the liberal financing provisions of the new U S housing act. They arc launching a campaign of education aimed at making vets more cautious about buying. The dangerous lure, they say, is the fact that a veteran can buy a house with practically noth- ing down, with monthly payment which are less thin th» rent b* h* been paying. VA Is pointing oat that "firat an foremost (a veteran) mu«t realii that lie is obtaining a loan whic must be repaid." It warm that 1 addition to monthly payments o interest and principal, 1C is ot .snry for home owners to pay m estate taxes and insurance, tor r«; pairs and utilities. And It la urgin that all veterans make sure the 1 understand all of the provi the sales contract they h VOU« FRIENDLY' MAGNOLIA DEALER Shirley Hipp Office Phone Residence Fhone ... BlytbevUl* .4M1 . T4* To many motorboat enthusiasts, the annual 90-mile Gold Cup Race on the Detroit River is "motorboat racing at its best"! Whiskey at fewest Hill and Hill will not help you win any gold racing cups, but it will win the praise of your friends! Treat them to the mellow goodness of "whiskey at its best"! 65X GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS iMcKKSSON & ROKB1NS, Inc.—Exclusive Distributors—Kiltie Rock—SB I'roof NO ELECTRIC FAN NO ELECTRIC HAIR DRYER NOtCS CUBES NO TELEVISION NO ELECTRIC WATER HEATER NO ELECTRIC , SEWING MACHINE NO VACUUM CLEANER. Modern American Family Minus Electricity VPhat would you do without electricity in your home? Welt—you could use candles. And build fires. And entertain each other. And substitute elbow-crease for all the jobs electricity docs luinmatically. You'd be surprised how much it would cosl, in oiuucj, tuiu', and trouble. In fact, it almost ukcs a cartoon like this to remind ns how muck tlectricfcf docs—and how little it costs. In your whole family budget, electric jerrioe it) rbout the smallest amount—and the biggest bargain* What else gives you such ralue in comf cue and fun—aad at such low cost? Ark-Mo Power Co.

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