The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1955 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 31, 1955
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Page 3
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MONDAY, OCTORBR 81, (AH*.)' COURIER PAGE THREB Lack of Real Issues Should Make 1956 Campaign Pretty Dull One Bf JAMWC MiUtLOW HiUicd PretB New* WASHINGTON (AP) — The 1956-presidential campaign will probably be pretty dull — •o far as real issues go — unless events change the picture before campaign time next summer. Both parties will do the usual: Talk about the differences between them. But year by year those differences have narrowed until now they are arguemntc more on details than on basic mues. Tlw Republicans, for example huve accepted — they'd be com- jnUting political suicide if they didn't — the major legislation o *he New Deal and "Pair Deal": Social security, minimum wages, collective bargaining, and so on. In some eases they have expended on them. In foreign affairs President Eisenhower and Secretary of Stat* Dulles have follower th* broad policy oif President Truman and Secretar yof State Acheson. Eisenhower, whether or not he himself runs upain, has set the tone for both parties in 1956. His moderation, in policies and personal dealings, made him look, before his heart attack, like a sure winner again. Further, a time of high prosperity does not call for bottt- rocking innovations. It's no wonder then that both parties seem to be preparing to present themselves to the voters in 1956 as "moderate." But campaign based on moderation hardly holds out promise of excitement or extremes. On Ike's Record With Eisenhower unlikely to ru his Republicans seem able to think of nothing but running on his record. And if any of the Democrats who so far look like candidates have big ideas they haven't said so. Their talk has been very mod- crate. For this reason the voters may again, as they have in the past two elections, find a lot of difficulty recognizing real differences between the parties. in 195, although they picked Eisenhower overwhelmingly, the voters gave his party control of Congress by a hair thin margin. And in 1954. when they put the Democrats in charge, it was by 'the same kind of margin. Yet, some of the issues in those two elections were more bitter and emotional than anything appearing so far on the 1956 horizon. Not on Issue In 1952 the Republicans banged at their rivals with the then un- ended Korean War and the charge of Communists-in-government-un- der-the-Democrjfts. IP 1954, with the war suspended, they trotted out the shopworn Communist theme again. They can hardly hope to run that one around the tract as a major issue again in 1956 unless somehow Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) can emerge from the political limbo ittto which his own Republicans threw him. Unless the V est. suffers disasters, foreign policy may not be much of an issue. The Democrats HOUSE OF ANTENNAE—It looks like the folks »t Round Hill mansion in South Dartmouth, Mass., have gone TV crazy. But actually, those aren't TV antennae at all.. They're being used by the Massachusetts Institute of Technolojjy'to develop long-range, point-to-point radio communication. The giant "corner array" antenna is beamed at Cedar Rapids. Iowa. MOO miles away. The dish antennae are for UHF transmission of voice signals. These new broadcast methods are being developed to supplement -presently overcrowded conventional transmission bands. Farmer Assessed $404 Fine For Over planting Wheat Crop OIL CITY, Pa. M—John Harmon didn't pny t bit of attention to gov- ( ernment agents who told him to| plant nine acres of wheat. He went ahead with plans to plant 24 acres. Now he's in trouble. The government has placed a Uen on his farm for $404.26, accusing him of violating regulaions restricting restricting his farm acreage. Harmon, 4C, a Venango County dairy farmer, said he won't pay. He added: "I have never had any part ot subsidy. I have my own way, I'll be darned if I think this allotment and subsidy business is right or American. "I have my own ideas about American rights. It sometimes makes me awful hopping mad and at other times, it just takes the heart out of you.*' Started Last Year Farmer Harmon's trouble started last'year. The government with its Nap Cost Him fined, $250 LOUISVILLE, Ky! rVP/.— Brand! Dierman had a cosily nap in his parked car early Sunday. He reported to police that when he fell asleep he uas comforted by an unidentified companion and a 5250 bankroll. When he awoke he was chilled by the absnc of both. R<-_u Couriei News Classified Ads. "blasted forma . . . and n!J kinds of red tiike," UK he put It—told him his wheut lu-ieaiji! allowance waA nine acres, Harmon pin in £1 acres. The Vcmuitto County Agricultural Stabilization and soil Conservation Committee sent two of its members around to talk to Harmon. Thcu the committee—duty bound—reported to state htttdquaruTs. Prom there the information was passed to Wash- j ington. Washington officiate decided 'Harmon ov.ed $357.28 in penalties. Thej U.S. attorney in Pittsburgh tacked a $47 bill ou for costs. I Now both sides have stilted the-ir) positions. Harmon said he won't pay. j The eovwnment .said it will sell his, farm if need be, to collect. After! that both .sides sat down to wait. They still are at it, In Washington a Ifgal ofticiul for the Department oi Agriculture saidj that while he is not familiar with i the ea.se he believes Harmon would be subject to the Agricultural Ad- ] justment Act of 1933, even though f he ha.s not accepted any subsidies, j Harmon, his wife ana their 12] children—nine girls and three boys; —are continuing to work the farm; and feed the dairv Herd. j Aged Woman's Secret Out DOWNEY, Culif. t/Pi - It was disclosed at Miss Jiuiio McKellar's birthday party that slw: Isn't really the a«c she always claimed to be. More than 250 friends and relatives KtiHuTttl yesterday • at the home in which Miss McKolhir has lived fo'- f)5 years. It was supposed to be a party for her 100th birthday. But a nephew. Wallace Me-, Kellar, decitit'd ;.iie Umu had come j to disclose hm- closely guarded se-j cret. He told her friends that somewhere along the line she hud fudged . a little and actually she is now 103.1 CKAFT8MBN Sklllud by lout? practice us manuscript illuminators, European monk!; brought stained glass craft' manshlp to its highest level ki (he 14th and 15th centuries. New St'k'iuio Radio astronomy, new sclentlfio field, includes the detection, and interpretation of radio waves which are being gout to the earth from many parts of the universe. Thieves Visit Police DALLAS <Vf>< — 3«t. Thomas Ellis reported thai, somebody priori open his police Nation locker and took n 38-crtlibm- rpvolvrr. Then officer P. O. McGii^rhpii found two pain-: of police trousers missing. There were no clues to the thief. All Cold Remedies Alike? No! For example, fiflfi is (he wide- iiniviry medicine, which comt>int>s 4 ! of tlu> moat L-lI'coiive. wiiifly-jirt- ! Hcrilwil (IrujjB known. u> rdit/ve all ) cold miseries soonnr. (ififi Ls more I potent, and gives pusiiive, dramatic, j rapid relief from mistrii?6 »'" aU- kinds \ of colds. Thai'.'! why (JUfi is unsur- I panned in effuriivencKs. Try if. { JVo olhur mid remedy can match t!f>(> liquid or 6C>6 Cold Tablets. DIAMONDS from DREIFUS SWBM OtAAOM ENSASEMfKT Buy with Confidence and Assurance Even- Diamond Guaranteed Pull trade-in Agreement $1 A WEEK iihow- t< may complain about the Eisen er handling of it, but only on details since the basic policy was theirs to begin with. At the moment the farm prob lem seems the one most apt to-be overheated in 1956, Farm income is declining but Eisenhower sticks to the flexible price support program, promising efforts in othei ways to help the "armer. Adlai Stevenson, making sounds like a candidate, has come out foi fixed supports at 90 per cent of parity, but he, did that after a lot of hemming" and hawing. Asthma Formula Used Most By Doctors Now Available Without Prescription Stops Attacks in Minutes ... Relief Lasts for Hours! A'cw York, N. v. (fip«ei»t) Medical science has developed a new, tiny tablet that stops asthma attacks , . . and gives hours of freedom from recurrence of painful asthma spasms. Authoritative medical tests proved this remarkable compound brings blessed relief in minutes, lasts hours. Thisformula is prescribed more than any other by doctors. Now, asthma sufferers can obtain this formula — without prescription—in tinv, eiiay-i to-take tablets cnlled Primaten**. I N'ew Primatene opens bronchial tubes, loosens mucous congestion, relieves taut, nervous tension. All this without taking painful injections. The secret is Primatene combines .1 mr(/i"c?i!cs found most effective in combination for asthma distress. Each performs a special purpose. So look forward to sleep at ni^ht and freedom from asthma spasms , ,. get 1'rimateno. at any drupstort. Only flSc — money-back pnnrantee. ei3sV«1Uleh»IIPhaf(«»-iirn«sip»ny *Tr>rfoHiit YOU GET SERVICE WHIN y&u Bank Here Our Most Important Service Can't Be Defined In Words- You Have To Feel It.,. Yes, there's an important intangible in our bank service — it's the sympathetic, courteous and friendly way your money problem is handled by our experienced staff. Come in, and see! It is our desire to furnish every banking facility in order that we may be of service to this community. Stop in to see us if only to say 'hello". We're al- w a y s glad to see o 1 d friends and to make new ones. OUR CHIME CLOCK PLAYS: "Lord, thru this hour Be thou our guide So by thy power No foot shall slide." —: Oldest Bank in Mississippi County :— THE FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. TIME TRIED - PANIC TESTED Mender redenl tewm STIUB utt t. 0. L 0. A NEW STAR ON ARKANSAS "HO COMPANY OF 4 ARKANSAS - E$T SCCOND LITfli A F '' A II S A S PROPOSED CA?ITll AMD S U " P' -0 S $f ?0»40,e,Bl- CH'iSTF'SEC OC1O3ER J/.il'JS-S? A group of ouLstanrimg Arkansas; and Tevts business leaders hdfe lorg plartnod the formation of ai» ArK m»ds Site i-r urump company to fake its place among the- leading lift msuiMnt' "svsiituiions in ihenaiio".. The Otfiicjs f,Rri D'rvuort of General Life (ns-irancc fompany w31 devote fhdr t'w and effort? to otie fund wr>i!Vili>* purpose . . . to kuji Aik.m a- hfp insu-'^K'-e busi««j<?-- m Arkansas. More than 90% of a'l lu'i Insurance premiums jvnd iiittually f>> Arkan&ans go io out-nf-sUite compai-Jts, It K the o'njk'tivc of General Life lo reverse this uneconomical trend i'wr (he IJPW fii r-f all Arhaa?a«.' '?'• !<• j- ' C. C. YOST PUKKWKNT Little Kotk-Dallas HAUVIN W. MELTON -. Dr. HARVEY SHIPP Little Rock V.ILUAM f. 0-VVES. !R, Little i D IH E C T O R S THOMAS Q, WIUSON ' ; Viway '' _'•'" Kim'ARt) I AA wiuovtr l.iltleUoclr ice-Pi tisident, First State Bank, Conway Wright, Harr'ifon, Liiidftey & Upton, Attorneys •' •,.• , LQUIS.L- RAMSAY, JR. . " t. ' , Pine Bluff L ' ,HU(iH E. PRATHKR, JR. . 'A' 1 ' Dallas Coleman, (Jnntt &-Kam«iy, 'Allorncys ' ! .-. . Vice-Prt'siident & Secretary, Flipivm-J'rallier-Rcnlty Co. JOE M. STEKUS CORDON fiALT Sltclf Canning Co. v J ?.Co. \ -1 Phillip G. Back, Little Rock, AdvcrtisinR nnd public Relations Russell'Brown Sc Company. C.P.A., Litllu Rock, Business RccordK Securities Custodian and Depository, First National Bank. Little Roclt GENERAL LIFE S T A R ; I N V £ S T M E N, T M j^ititoi&MUte^^J^^^«»^^ ' n**"H'"

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