The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 12, 1956 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 12, 1956
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Page 3
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WTOiDAY, JANUARY It ,1«N BLTTHEYILL1 $1.25 Billion Asked By Ike for Schools (OonMnued Iran Pags l> _ to the states on the basi of tbe number of school age chi dren. XiMnhower cautioned his pn gram should be considered only i *n emergency measure designe to help states and local common ,*eiq "overcome the nation's critica classroom shortage within fiv years.' ' "Once this shortage m overcome fee federal grant program can an Commodity And Stock Markets — New York Cotton (li:M quUtioia) Open Hish tow 1:3 Mar ....... 3432 3«6 3421 343 May ... 3391 3395 3386 339 July 3270 3282 3269 328 Oct. ....... 3097 3tOO 3086 309 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Clo Mar 3428 3436 3428 343 May 3388 3394 3386 339 July ...... 3211 3281 3270 328 Oct. ....... 3093 3098 3083 309 Chicago Wheat Mar .... 211% 211% 210& 2K> : May .... 207%' 208V. 207% 207% .Chicago Corn 'Mar ... 130 130% 129>/ 2 129V May .... 13314 133% 133 133 Chicago Soy beam Jan ... 240y 2 241% 240& 241 Mar .... 244M, 245V4 244J4 244 May....246y 4 248 .246% 247 July .... 246% 24T/2 246 & 246 ; New York Stocks A,T and T 180 5- Amer Tobacco , 81 3- Anac6nda Copper 711- Beth Steel 158 3- Chrysler 84 Coca-Cola 126 Gen Motors 437- Montgomery Ward ........' 92 1- N Y Central 44 5- Int Hamster 36 3- Southern Pacilic 55 1- Bepublic Steel '.; 473,- Badlo . 45 1- Socony Vacuum 63 Studebaker 9 Standard of N J .......... 150 1- Sears . 34 7- U S Steel : 55 7- Livestock NATIQNAL STOCKYARDS, II Wl—(USDA)—Hogs 11,500; most: steady "to 25 higher; bulk mixe U.S. Nos. 1, 2 and: 3 180-230 1 11.2S-12.00; several lots Nos. I an 2 mostly No. 1 around 200-220 1 12.10-25; over 100 head at 12.25 miied grade 230-270 Ib 10.25-11.50 STO-HO Ib mostly Nos. 2 and grade 9.75-10.50; 140-170 Ib 10.5 H.J8; sows 460 Ib down 8.75-9.26 heavier sows 8.00-50; boars ove 360 ft 5.50-6.50; lighter weights t T.M. Cattle 1,700, calves 600; trat xlow at week's sharp decline; sea t«red sales commercial to low gooc Meets 1S.50-17.00; several load and lots better cattle held higher Mattered sales commercial an good heifers and mixed yearling 13.W-17.00; top good to low choic H.IO-18.00; bulk utility and com mental cows 10.SO-12.00; canner wd cuHers mainly 8.00-10.00; ligh cancers 6.00-7.50; bulls'utility an commercial grade 13.00-15.00; ligh onnnen down to 10.00 and ex ttesm below; good heavy bee Mb M.OO-W, extremes to 12.01 vesten good and choice mainl X.OO-X.OO; high choice and prim •8.00-32.00; most commercial an good 15.00-22.00; cull .and utllit J3t.00-14.00. US to Maintain Grant's Tomb ' r«W YORK tfl — The federal government has been asked to tat over maintenance of Grant's Tomb « sightseers' landmark since 1896. The Grant Monument :Assn., nonprofit organization, owns tit to the monument on Riversid Drive. However, maintenance fund have ben provided by New Yor City. The association said yesterday was appealing for federal funds be cawc of "constant worry',' entaile to receiving sufficient money tr malntalirtne monument. The organization rioted, however that the city "has been very decen about our requests." Cttet KOK't Power . HCOUL M — Defense Minlste •oka Won D today said South Zc- rea's JO-division army of 600,000 men plus 10 reserve divisions "Is now better than ever and it will be toe world's third strongest army U equipped with more powerfi weapons," Cold Waves 5c-oo Moderne Bfovty Salon W N. M M. - VhMM MM must go forward without federal funds, to meet their current and future needs. Present construction levels indicate their ability to do this." A fact sheet issued by tbe Department of Welfare in connection with the message estimated that school construction needs over the next five years will be about «0,000 classrooms. This summary also t-sald that state and local governments will 67,000 classrooms this year build at cost billion dollars. . The President set forth a picture o? a nation with school rooms already jammed and the shortage growing sharply. "Today, hundreds of thousands of children study under overcrowded conditions, in half - day or doubled-up school sessions, or in as schools," he said. Rests With States He cautioned that "the • responsibility for public education rests with the states and the local communities." • And, he said, federal action "which infringes upon this principle is alien to 1 our system." Nevertheless, he remarked that the nation's history, has shown the federal government "can and should" help localities solve problems of nationwide scope. "Clearly, this is the kind of situation we face today iu considering the school classroom shortage/' he said. In the program, there are a number of devices the administration figures will level out the educational situation throughout . the country. Chief among them are provisions to give, the biggest share of the money to the states that neei. it most- and giye sort of, a bonus to states .which up to now have done the best job in coping ,witii the school problem. "We must recognize that'some states have more financial resources than •others,"- Eisenhower said.-"We must recognize that a weakness in education anywhere is u weakness In the nation as a whole."' Three Ways He proposed three' ways of fulfilling this principle: 1. "In distributing federal funds, larger amounts per school-age child should be allotted to states with lower income per child; :. "In fixing matching requirements, states with lower Income should not be required to put up as. large a proportion of funds as higher income states." x 3 "As the states distribute these funds the highest priority should be given to school districts with the least economic ability to meet their needs." In calling for state matching lun^s, he said that "if federal funds are used merely to replace funds which otherwise would .or could be provided at state and Iocs, levels, there is no net gain of schools for our children." Eisenhower noted that many stnte legislatures have no session this year. He proposed that to the first year of the five-year program federal funds may, be matched either by states or local school districts. After that the states would •have to supply .the matching money. He called also for a formula that would cut the proportion of federal funds "for those few states which are noticeably lagging." Spokesmen at the Welfare Department said that' only eight or nine states fall ;] into this category and that the remaining 39 or 40 would get a type of bonus for good work performed.: Eisenhower noted that a serious shortage is imminent at the college level, particularly in the trainng of doctors, teachers, nurses, scientists and engineers:' . He said the federal government must leave responsibility for college building,- to states, localities, private groups, and institutions. However, he said; that he is going to apopint a committee of educators and citizens to set forth proposals on how best to deal with these problems. He also called attention to what he called the "sorely neglected field" of 'educational research. Such research, he said, could lead to the solution of how to educate more people, to staff the nation's - schools, to educate retarded children and those of special abilities, to combat juvenile delinquency and to understand the educational needs of a mobile population. Called For Study He said research studies should be conducted by _TJ.' S. Education office in cooperation .with state education departments, colleges and universities. The President paid tribute to those in the teaching profession, and by Implication suggested better pay for them. He put it this way: "Good teachers do not Just happen. They are the product <A the Reprimand Fatal TAIPEI, Formosa UK— Lin Tsat- tsao, 21, refused to eat after her mother told her not to wear "tomboyish and undignified" blue Jeans and spanked her. Yesterday she was found dead — hanged. highest personal motivation, encouraged and helped in their work by adequate salaries and rite respect, support, good will of their neighbors. "The quality of American teaching has never been better. But the rewards for too many teachers are not commensurate with their work: and their role in American ' . is my earnest hope .that, life. "It . along with progress in other aspects of education, the states and communities will give increasing attention to this taproot of all education— good teachers, and hence good teaching;" Obituary Former Osceola Resident Dies » A. former OnceoU resident, Mn. Artbw Q.. Taylor, M, of Little Rock, died Tuwd»jr while visiting her brother, W. T. Porter, la Maun- City, Tenn. Funeral services were to be conducted from Swift Funeral Home In Osceola this afternoon at four o'clock with burial In Ermeri Cemetery. In addition to her brother, .Mrs. Taylor is survived by a son, Dr. Mai. colm J. Taylor of Little Rock, a daughter, kfrs. Homer Dodge of New Boston, NH., and a sister, Mr*. Emma Button of Maury City. Pall bearers are Victor Cox, Victor Bell, G. L. Waddell, H, C. Shoemaker, Guy and Earl Robbin*. Ike's Home to Be Entered In New Hampshirefrimary CONCORD N.H., (£>). — President Eisenhower's name .will be ; formally entered next week in New Hampshire's first-in-the-nation presidential primary and the President will WE'VE GOT IT! Over 33,000 hi stock! HUIIARD HARDWARE In Municipal Court ; George Faught, in Municipal Court today, pleaded guilty to; failure to yield the right of way and .was fined $15. • He was involved !n an accident yesterday when his car struck a car driven by Mrs. Alvin Huffman on North Highway 61. Front end damage to both vehicles was reported. John F. Boone forfeited $10 Tkmd on a speeding charge. Yesterday, in court, James Green forfeited $25 bond on : a charge 'of leaving the scene of an accident. William H; Gadsoh forfeited $19.75 on a speeding citation, while Sevile Evans forfeited the same amount after being ticketed for driving with an improper vehicle license. REALTORS (Continued from Page 1) ' costing $10,400 including lot. Equity of the owner, was $1,500. Payments were $68.19 .per month. It was leased: for one year at J100 per month. Repairs and upkeep were listed as costing $100 per year, leaving a net rental of $281.72 for the year. 37 Percent 1 Return In addition however, the owner had paid during the year $281.32. on the principal owed on the home, so the return on the $1,500 investment at the end of the first year was $563.04 or 37 percent. The Chamber's board told the realtors it saw merit' in the plan and will advise all ite members of how they may take advantage of it.' Chamber Manager Jada McOuire is to mail outlines on the program to all Chamber members next week. East Berliners Put Pressure On West Workers BERLIN (IP) — The Communists are stepping up their pressure on the 37,000 East Germans working in West Berlin to quit their jobs and help "constrict socialism" in the East. Rgugees from the East report that "border crossers" are being threatened with forcible removal to remote parts of East'Germany unless they give up their West Berlin jobs An increasing number of "letters to the editor" in the Red press are demanding that-East Germans quit working for "West German rearmament." ;_' A letter in the Potsdam newspaper Maerkische Volksstimme accused Communist party'member Roman Koczelny of "betraying the cause of the working class ; and our East German _ republic" by working in the West as a painter. promptly inform his backers here .that he has no objections, the Associated Press learned exclusively today. This will be the first positive sign that the President; recovering from a September heart attack, will seek a second term. An extremely reliable source who was in Concord today told the Associated Press that Gov; Lane Dwinell will submit petitions bearing the required 100 signatures to the secretary of state's office here Monday morning. • • ' Dwindell declined comment. The source added that the President, through a highly-placed spokesman in the White House, already has informed GOP leadlrs here that the move meets with his approval and that he will so stite next week. , , BUDGET (Continued from Pag' 1) versal from recent years—because this indicates a rising trend of federal spending for some years to come. ' 2. An indicated sizable surplus of perhaps five billion dollars in the cash budget — because that could, in given circumstances, virtually force a personal tax cu$ The cash budget includes receipts for social security and other trust funds which are not counted as income belonging to the government. Such a surplus, if it increased at a time when business activity may be turning down somewhat, would increase the pressure to cut personal taxes. t This is so because a cash budget surplus means the government is taking more. out of the economy •than it is putting in. The quickest way to correct such a deflationary effect is by a tax cut. Negro .Deaths Willie A. Lovett Services for Willie Albert Lovett, 27 will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. Sunday in New Bethel Baptist Church by Rev. G. H. Conway. Burial will be in Burton Spur Cemetery with Home Funeral Home in charge. ' He died Tuesday at his home on South Eleventh. Surviving are his parents, Albert and Mahalia Lovett of Blytheville; one brother, Curtis Lovett of Peoria, HI., and four sisters, Carrie B. Pointer, Gladys Lovett, Ella B. Young and Bertha Lee Lovett, all of Blytheville. ESCAPEES (Continued from Page 1) With bloodhounds, moved in. A truck, reported stolen about 2 a.m. from a home about a mile from the area where the search was centered, led police to believe the men had eluded the trap. The stolen truck was found abandoned .at McCrory several hours later 'and shortly after that the bronze- green Bulck was reported stolen at McCrory. Introductory Special! FREE ADJUSTMENT AND INSPECTION Of Your Sewing Machine Any Make or Model—Without Obligation , The purpose of this Special Offer M to introduce you to the expert service given by the Sewing Machine Exchange. Absolutely no charge will be made for this service; if your machine require* part*, * FREE ESTIMATE will be given without obligation. '* * t , I Tim Offer En* January 7, 1956 and Is Restricted to Brytheville and Immediate Vicinity! WRITE w CALL— Sewing Machine Exchange 107 JE. Main St. Ph6MP03-612T PAGE THREE 406 W. Main St. Phone 3-4591 Shop for Other Sale Items In Every Department Reg. 1.98 Womens Head Scarfs Assorted prints and plaids .87 Reg. 5.95 Can Can Slips Womens stiff, full can cans. Reg. 39c Children! Anklets Nylon reinforced 2.47 .19 Reg. 2.97 Womens Casual Shoes Broken sixes in sandals, wedges, etc. Reg. 1.98 Nylon Panties 7 pr. only Womens, all nylon. Reg. 2.98 Flannel Pajamas Womens Medium Weight Flannel. 1.97 .97 2.17 Womens, Girls, Coats Reduced to 1 Price or More 2 Full Racks of Wool and Cashmere Blends. Persian Jamb, tailored, and fur trims. Girls Dresses Reduced Bright Cotton Dresses Sizes 3-6x, 7-74 ... Corduroy Jumpers 7-14 Wool Skirts 7-14 r r Reg. 5.98 Window Drapes 25 x 90 Cromespun - Solids. Reg. 75.95 Woof Blanket Extra large satin binding. 2.37 Childrens Sleepers Warm flannel pajamas 1-4. Reg. 279.95 24 in. TV. Console, Mahogany finish. 4.97 11,99 177 214.95 Reg. 7.59 yd. Suiting Rayon & acrilan. Washable. \.\i Reg. 79c yd. Acetate Flannel f/T Hand washable, 44" wide . .,...,.,.,.„.,.-. '.J| Reg. 2.98 Mens Sport Shirt 4 QTf tong sleeves, Rayon Gaberdine..... [ ./ / Reg. 295.95 27" Console TV. Slightly used, in good shape .......... Save Up To \ On Furniture Reg. 76.95 Baby Stroller All chrome with padded seat Q88 Reg. 229.95 Bedroom Suite Triple Dresser —-Bookcase headboard 159" Reg. 79.88 Chrome Dinette. JQ88 5 piece dinette — slightly damaged »f 7 Reg. 789.95 Modern Bedroom 4 4 Q88 Two piece limed oak I I / Reg. 79.88 Wool & Rayon Rug 4'/i x 6 ft. Samples Reg. 79.95 Bed Spring All new sturdy single coil. 12 12 Reg. 77.95 Plastic Head Board 54" headboard i nivory plastic ..,.,. . Reg. 39.95 Channel Back Chair Brown tweed, on casters 4 88 88 Reg. 41.50 English Bike 26-in., imported bicycle. Keg. 139.95 Sewing Machine Console—Slightly damaged . 29" 99 77 Reg. 7.50 Men* Sweaters All wool in dark and bright eo/ora. Reg. 749.95 30" Sat Range Deluxe Model — Now , nr A large Assortment of Kitchen Base And Wall Cab.ntts Reduced to i Original Price

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