The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 17, 1956 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 17, 1956
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Page 5
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-TUESDAY, JANUARY IT, I9M BLYTHEVILL! (AMC.) COURIER MF9TS PAGE FIVE Ridgway Is Latest Old Soldier To Take Slap at White House , By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press Newt Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — Old soldiers may fade away but not always quietly. Three of the most famous generals of recent years — Douglas MacArthur, Omar Bradley and Matthew B. Ridgway — had some critical things to say once they were out of uniform about the way the man in the White House handled the arm ' The latest is Ridgway who, iriout today, makes a slashing at- a Saturday Evening Post articletack • on. the Eisenhower adminis- VOICE Or COMMAND—Corporal Albion D. Parsons, Hamp- itead Md, talta to headquarters over the Army's powerful new lont-rante radio. Installed in Jeeps tanks or reconnaissance cars the radio—*««r times more powerful than the standard World War H model-lias a ramie of up to 3,000 miles and can also be used If MX] or receive messaf es at 100 words a minute on teletype. Mrs. Mesta Admits Mistake In Warren-Prince Match Talk ;forces. tratlon's treatment of the Army and plainly implies President Eisenhower misrepresented him before Congress. MacArthut was the first to sound off, and with the loudest repercussions. After President Truman sacked him, he blasted the President's handling of the.Korean War and kept on-blasting. That was in 1951. .' Not Noticeable Any fading he did from the newspaper headlines wasn't noticeable until after the Republicans' 1952 Steel Industry Plans Expansion NEW YORK Vft— Mrs Perle Mes ta say« she "kind of talked out ol turn" when she suggested Chief Justice Sari Warren's daughter Virginia ai» bride for Prince Napoleon Murat of n-ance The party giver extraordinary and former minister to Luxembourg •ayi, however, that she will imite both the prince and Miss Warren to on« of her parties in Washington. Mrs. Mesta "added laughingly In an Interview yesterday that - "there will be others at the .party, though -Bother eligible.girls,and men.", Mrt.^MMta: said she.jokihgiyrsugp gested the 27-year-old daughter of chief Justice and Mrs. .Warren when the 30-yearrold .bachelor prince told Chicago, newsmen he might like to marry an American. She said .she knows 'the Warren family well and also Hie wealthy and handsome Knives Return To Prison Table •JACKSON, Mich. Wl — For the first time in nearly four years, Inmates at the State Prison of South- em Michigan will be able to eat with a full set of table utensils. Prison authorities authorized the use of. table knives in the prison dining room. Knives had been banned since the bloody riots of 1952. Inmates were cautioned that the knives should not be sharpened, a trouble which has troubled prison officials in the past. prince Mrs. Mesta added that she is not a "matchmaker." The prince, one of the few living descendants of the Bonaparte family is visiting In America as a guest of honor of Alliance Francaise of Chicago. Wilson to Gel- Key to City Dump At Los Angeles ' WASHINGTO cm':— Secretary of Defense Wilson receives today a gold key to the gate or the Alhambra, Calif., city dump. Rep. Hillings R-Calit, arranged to make the presentation on behalf of city officials and the Chamber of Commerce of Alhanibra. Wilson was trapped temporarily In the city dump when he arrived by helicotper to perform his duties as grand marshal of the Tournament of Roses parade Jan. 2. The heliport Is located in the city dump. Someone had forgotten to unlock the gate. When Wilson later was given a gold key to the city, .he remarked he would rather have a key to the city dump. They took him at his word. . ilcga he ought to be president. The Saturday Evening Posl seems to have an affinity for old generals. That is where Bradley : like Ridgway, raised a cautioning voice. But Bradley was far less critical than Eidgway about Eisenhower's ideas on defense. Bradley had been made chairman, of the Joint Chiefs of Staff by Truman. Even though. Bradley was an old Army. pal of Eisenhower, the new president seemed determined to get rid of as many Truman appointees as possible. He decided.to let Bradley retire tt age 60 and replace him as chairman of the Joint Chiefs with Acnh. Arthur W. Radford. On Aug. 19, 1953, four days after he had stepped out" of military life, Bradley's story appeared in the Post. Eisenhower, anxious to fill a Republican campaign promise to cut government spending, began cutting into military spending by five billion dollars. Eisenhower argued this was more defense at less cost. Too Much Economy , Bradley cautioned against letting security be endangered by too much economy. He acknowledged he had made a mistake himself in setting defense spending sights too low. before tlie Korean .War. Eisenhower and Secretary of Defense Wilson did sohie of their economizing at the expense of the Army. Ridgway, while still. Army chief of staff, protested to Congress about this. . Eisenhower didn't seem to appreciate Ridgway's criticism. He called .it "parochial." Ridgway, 60 last year, could have been kept on two years more as chief of staff. Eisenhower. let him retire last year. Now, in the Post .article, Ridgway says the administration's cuts in the Army were "almost entirely" for economic and political reasons, not for military ones—He "pressure" was put on him, ;o persuade him to go along with iie cuts; He says he was baffled when, despite his protests, Eisenhower told Congress the Joint Chiefs of Staff were unanimously behind his military program, which, included cuts In the Army. DOC'S LIFE—Lassie, the famous dog star of movies, is now faring better in TV. He drew only $263,000 in seven years of jnnatf ctarrinm.—Bi» screen earnings last year, plus personal appearances, earned $100,000. License Tags Are Protested RALEIGH^ N.O. 1,000 new. license .plates sent to. Rocky Mount, this year bore the prefix "VD."V'-..'' ' •••••• '-- , " — '• . ; To: tire :citlzens of Rocky:Mount vi> stands for one thing—veheral disease." They protested having their city identified as the TO city. '•• Motor -Vehicles .Commissioner Ed Scheldt has announced those who want to can turn in the licenses for a different tag. -.';.,••";'••• Jaycees Plan Polio'March' KANKAKEE, m..WV-The March of Dimes .will really mean.a march next weekend for 12 members of the Kankakee Junior Chamber of Commerce. .'., ' Participating in relays' of 10 Imfies each, the Jaycees plan to I push a wheelbarrow from Kankakee to Chicago's Loop and back — a distance of 120 miles. It's part, of the campaign which they hope will help collect $25,000 for Kankakee county chapters .of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The wheelbarrow pushers will be accompanied by a caravan, including police escorts. PROPOSED BUDGET OF EXPENDITURES TOGETHER WITH TAX LEVY FOB FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING JULY 1, 1957, TO AND INCLUDING JUNE 30, '. ••> .: 1958 The Board of Ulreetors of Brinkley School .District No. 52 of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in Compliance with -.the requirements of Act 403 of 1951 and of Amendment 40 to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, have prepared, approved, and hereby make public the proposed budget of expenditures together with the tax rate as follows: ; Oeneral Control, $500.00; totrue* tion, 118,000.00; Operation of School Buildings, $2,000.00; Maintenance of School Plant and Equipment, $1,500.00: . Auxiliary Agencies (including transportation), $3,000.00; Fixed' Charges,: $600.00; Capital Outlay, $8,500.00; Debt Service, $J,MO.OO. • •• -, To provide for the foregoing proposed budget of expenditures the Board of Directors proposes » tax levy of 40 mills. Th* Tax lev? includes th» present continuing levy far th» retlrtment of present in' ' '" ' ' Nixon Praises Boy Scout-Work NEW YORK .(/PH-Vice President Nixon, inducting the four milliontt: member Into the Boy Scouts of America, said yesterday: „ "When the-day.comes when we can have the Boy Scout movement Behind the Iron Curtain—in Russia, Communist China and in the satellite nations—then we will have begun to create the understanding that -will bring real peace in this world of-the atomic age." The inductee was 12-year-olc James Barry Twaits of New York City. . orvm'thi* "to <u» •nr, in* '::?::";'•;"<' •' ' '•'•"•, ' BOARD OF DTMCTOM, BrteU*V tehool District Ho. M of MlMlsilppI County, Arxanws, UBWtt BABQHKK, Ftwfctont, BOrCB 0IUNT, Secretary. Bus Stranded, Driver Fishes BOLINAS, .Calif. Ufl — Flood^a- ters stranded driver Don. Tannenbaum and his Greyhound bus here. So Don went fishing — right in the middle of Highway 1. He dipped into the water; and flipped'out a 27-inch trout. "Always wanted to catch a fish with my bare hands," he 'remarked. PROPOSED BUDGET OF • EXPENDITURES TOGETHER WITH TAX LEVY FOR FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING JULY 1, 1957, " TO AND INCLUDING JUNE 30, 1958 ' The Board of Directors of Mississippi County; School District No 55 of Mississippi County, Arkan sas, 'in Compliance 1 with, the- te quirements 'of Act 403 of 1951 and of Amendment 40 to the Constitu tion of the State of Arkansas,; have prepared, approved, and .hereby make public the :.proposed budge of expenditures .together with'"the tax rate .as follows: General Control, $500.00; Instruc tion, $14,000.00; Operation of Schoo Buildings, $500.00; Maintenance o School Plant , a n d Equipment $700.00; Auxiliary Agencies (including transportation) 51,800.00; Fixed ..Charges, $600.00 Capital Outlay, $2,000.00; Deb Service, $2,874.00. • . To provide for the foregoing proposed budget of expenditures tb Board of Directors proposes a tax levy of 25 mills. The Tax levy in eludes the .present continuing ^ levy for the retirement of .present- in "debtedness. GIVEN this 16th day of Janu ary, 1956. ',•• • BOARD OF DIRECTORS, Mississippi, County' • School District No. 65 of Mississippi County, Arkansas. H. T. BONDS, President, BRYAN M. BQNDS, Secretary .1/1 6R6WUND. for Convenience SAVE MONEY TOO 7 BUS IS DAILY TO MEMPHIS Lv. 3:45 A.M. 8:30 A.M. 8:30 A.M. 3:00 P.M. 5:50 P.M. 1»:10 P.M. 10:30 P.M. BUSES DAILY TO ST. LOUIS 6 Lv. 3:37 A.M. *:» A.M. ItM A.M. 3:30 P.M. 5:14 P.M. I1:M P.M. Memphh SIM St. Load KM KM V. S. To. M ««» »!»l« •" i««*ltl> «**• GREYHOUND- BUS DEPOT 109 Nl 5th St. Ph. 3-4441 NEW YORK W—Tho steel indus- ry plans to spend about three bll- on dollars over the next three ears to expand productive capa- ity by 15 million tons, an industry urvey shows. Benjamin F. Fairies*, president f the Iron and Steel Institute, an- ounced the survey results yester- ay and.said they torecast the big- est three-year expansion program the Industry's history. For the past 10. years steel com- anies have been expanding at the ate of about 3'2 million tons a ear and have spent seven million ollars on expansion and .modernl- .ztion, Fairless said. The increase in the expansion ate, he said, shows the Industry's onfidence in the economic growth f the nation. The over-all steel industry expan- sion plans were announced a short time after General Motors Corp. disclosed that it intends to spend one billion dollars on expansion and improvements this year. Fairless said many of the steel expansion programs were already under way. He estimated that money spent for expansion this year would amount to about $1,200,000,000. He said: "The new expansion will involve great engineering, industrjan and financial problems. Companies must again seek new sources of ores, open additional new mines and construct new taconite processing facilities. New sources ofr raw materials necessitate construction of new railroads and ships. This is in addition to construction of new blast furnaces, rolling mills and -other finishing Kentucky School Ends Segregation COLUMBIA, Ky. UB—Adalr County's 17 Negro high school students are adjusting to new surroundings — white teachers and white classmate?. Kentucky's first court-ordered Integration was accomplished yesterday without an Incident. Joe Janes, principal of Adair County Consolidated High School, called a private meeting with th» new students after they arrived on « .school bus. He told them they would be assigned to classes as soon as tlieir records were checked. Integration in the county's only high school was ordered by Federal Judge Mac Swinford with a Feb. 1 deadline. A suit demanding thea ction was filed' by James Crumlln, a Louisville attorney for the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. equipment. "Steel's greatest problem Is to get the money required to carry the expansion that the country expects." Since the end of .World War n, the nation's steel capacity has been raised by 36 million tons, or 40 per cent, to. a total of 128 million tons. Projects planned for the next three years would bring total capacity to 143 million tons. DO FALSE TEETH Rock, Slide or Slip? FABTEETH, an improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly In pl&oa. DO not slide, slip or rock. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling, PAS- TEETH !• alkaline (non-acid). Doe* not sour. Checks "plate odor/' (den* ture breath). Get PASTEETH at at* druc counter. Starting Tuesday ory 16 NNEY PENNEY'S ANNUAL Penney Regulated Cottons as advertised nationally in "Life" Penney's exclusive, crease-resistant cotton, perfect for any occasion. How smartly Penney's has captured that exotic "East Indian" look that is In such vogue today. Lovely,' lovely patterns to choose from. Machine washable. Sanforized! SPECIAL PURCHASE! BETTER QUALITY COTTONS an d RAYONS • Gingham Plaids, Checks! • Finest Poplin] • Soft, Sparkling Taffeta! • Special Regulated Cottons! Now, at the beginning of the season, Penney's assembles a marvelous collection of better cottons and rayons and brings them to you at special sayings'. Com*.. formulate your spring sewing plans here at Penney's! Find exciting prints, gay colors, easy-finishes! Come see . . . come sew . . . come save at Penney's beginning Monday, Jan. 16. A one-time special of beautiful cotton and rayon remnants in blouse and dress lengths! Denim, polished cotton, special prints, butchers linen, etc. etc. Compare for quality —you'll be amazed at this fat>- ulous offer! 4 yds. $ l Special, fine crease-resistant Irish Linen low, low priced-at Penney's! Woven and finished In ' Ireland, It cuts and sews beautifully _ machine washes to perfection! Pastels, bright shades. 36 inches wide. $ lyd. BURLINGTON MILLS Penney Draw Drapes Give your room the golden touch with Penney's fold threaded textured weave draw drapes. Ready-mades with the careful tailoring of a custom drape! Cotton- rayon In scads of rich shades. SOME OF THE BIGGEST BARGAINS OF THE YEAR! SPECIAL CLEARANCE VALUES Boys Flannel Shirt* .... ..... $1.00 Boys Corduroy Shirtt .'. $2-00 Boys Orion Sweaters * 3 '®° Children's Corduroy Pants $1.50 Men's Cotton Sport Shirts ..,. $2.00 Mem Striped Overalls • • • $2.00 Suede -Loahis ...... • Ladies Billfold & Lighter Sets $2.00 Ladies & Children's Outing Pajamas -.. $1.77 4 $2.00 Ladies Nylon Pajamas : $3.00 Ladies Shorrie Rayon Pajamas $2.00 Ladies Sweaters, Cardigans & Slipovers as low as $2.00 Ladies Sub-teen Dressy Dresses..o* low as $4.00

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