The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 22, 1953 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 22, 1953
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Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1953 WATHKVILLE (ARK.)' COUTtTKR NEWS PAGE SEVEN ear's Congressional Term |Has Been Undistinguished By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (AP)'— Congress is putting off until next year what it didn't do this |y r ear. From the standpoint of lawmaking, this' was an undistinguished year. There's no guarantee next year will be any more productive. F This year's legislative dreariness was obscured by the lightning flashes of personality Ivhich illuminated the Capitol from time to time and gave it a liveliness otherwise lacking. There was the picture of Presi- Eisenhower, new in his job, -Tying to push and pull his Repub- can-controlled Congress along the oad he wanted it to travel while l learning how to deal with the lawmakers. Individuals like Sen. Joseph Mo ai'thy (R-Wis) looking for sub- ersives and aging: Rep. Daniel A. Fleed (R-NY) fighting against ex- ension of the excess profits tax |ent color to the show. Their£ was also the very human drama of Eisenhower and Sen. Taft BiR-Gmu), vvJio had been rivals for |lheir party's presidential nomina- tion in 1952, learning to work together in 1953. If the congressional performance tt*as slow this year, it could be excused on the ground that a new administration was trying to gei adjusted to us new responsibilites and was feeling its way along. Next year it will have no such excuse next, year the Republican administration can be fairly judged on its performance. And it wil [have a particularly good reason for wanting to put on a satisfactory one in 1954. Face Judgment Next year is an election year, the ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Scaled proposals will be received |by the Board of Commissioners of •Drainage District No. 17. of Missls- Isippi County, Arkansas, in the .of- Ifice of the District of the First Na- Itfonal Bank Building, Blytheville. • Arkansas, until 10:30 o'clock A. M. I(CST). July 29, 1953, for excavat- ling approximately 28,700 cubic yards •of material (ditch cleanout), approximately 2.6 miles, at which time |.and place the proposals will be pub- icly opened and read aloud. Any received after closing time will | be returned unopened. Copies of the plans, specifications land other proposed contract doc'u- Iments are on file in the office of [Drainage District No. 17, at Blythe- 1 villa, Arkansas, and are open for I public inspection. A set of such doc- luments may be obtained from C. G. Redman, Secretary of the District, upon deposit of Five Dollars ($5.00), which deposit will be refunded to each actual bidder upoi return of such documents in good order within five days after receipt of bids. The character and amount of security to be furnished by each bidder are stated in the above men tioned documents. Bidder must be licensed In the State of Arkansas, and no bid may be withdrawn after the scheduled closing time for receipt of bids for at least thirty (30) days. The Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive informalities. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 17 By C. G. Redman, Secretary 7111-15-18-22 IHIS SMILE'S ENOUGH—H took 15 years, but Max Franken: berg was finally reunited with his two daughters and four grand, children in Minneapolis, Minn. The 69-year-old refugee, a victim !(0f Hitler's persecution, speaks three languages, yet he was unable to say thanks in any of them. first time the Republicans have had to face the judgment of the voters since taking office in January 1953. All 435 House seats and one-third of the 96 Senate seats are at stake in the elections of November 1954. At present the Republican majorities are so hair-thin that a few changes in the 1954 election results could give the Democrats control of Congress. This would mean for President Eisenhower, still in charge of the executive branch of the government, that for the following two years he'd have to depend upon a Democratic-controlled Congress for the success of any programs he offered. It is one of the political legends, not necessarily true at all, that members of Congress, more conscious of the voters, always do more in an election year. Actually the 1954 election results may be determined by factors not at all connected with the record established by Congress—perhaps by events not even dreamed of at this moment. For instance, if the elections were being held this November, and if the Eisenhower administration had managed to get a. truce n Korea, the Republicans probably would be swept back Into office. The same may not be true in November 1954. For in that year :he results oi the truce—possibly" drawn out, frustrating peace negotiations and even ugly developments—might sway the voters the other way. So Eisenhower will have his hands full in 1954. not only intrying to lead his Republicans in Congress to a good showing, but in making a record for his Republican administration in foreign affairs as well. This year the biggest single piece of controversial legislation was on giving the states rights, out to their historic boundaries, to the oil in be waters off their shores. And Eisenhower succeeded, after a bitter struggle, in getting the excess profits tax extended another six months. He seems reasonably sure, before this session of Congress ends, of getting the reciprocal trade agreement program extended another year. And before it quits this rear Congress has some other pieces of "must" legislation on Us books: a d m i s s i "o n of perhaps 240,000 European refugees over a ,hree-year period; authority lor Eisenhower bo send surplus food abroad in an emergency. But put off until next year, with no certainty of achievement, are extension of social security; changes in the Taft-Hartley Act; the question of statehood for Hawaii and Alaska. And the Republicans will have 0 find ways of raising money to neet government expenses and eciding whether to scuttle foreign id, n step which might wreck Eisenhower's foreign program. $ 1.990.00 A Great Big Economy 3-Bedroom Home $ 1,990.00 Pre Cut and Panelized Ready to Build Save Thousanc/s of Dollars! Model 101 Erect this home in 2 days with the help of a few friends. All material No. 2 or belter Yellow Pine. Exterior walls fabricated with sheathing, huilders fell and asbestos shingles applied, windows installed, wealherslripping, interior partitions assembled, all lumber marked for easy erection. Move in immediately — finish home at your leisure. List of material for this economy home is as follows: Floor Framing and Floring, Walls — Partitions — Gables, Roof & ceiling framing — assembled trusses, i Exterior and interior trim, Asbestos Siding (factory applied), Asphalt roof shingles, Windows — wealherslrippcd and hung in frames, Flush exterior doors — hardware applied, Flush inferior doors — hardware api;!itJ, This material is furnished by one of the world's largest manufacturers of pre-rul homes. Also one and two bedroom homes priced proportionally. Send one dollar ($1.00) today for plans and material lists. BUILDERS ORDERS SOLICITED Address all inquiries to LUMBER FABRICATORS, INC. Economy Department 13 Fort Payne, Alabama DEMS' CHIEF? — Leslie U Biffle, of Boydville, Ark., former secretary of the U. S. Senate, is favored as the next chairman of the Democratic National Committee. He would succeed Stephen Mitchell who is expected to resign shortly after Adlai Stevenson ends his global trip. $10,000 Down The Water Tower ST. I.OUIS Wi-St. Louis Is Roins lo spend about $10.000 to renovate Kills Self, Two Daughters RAN FKANCISCO UP)—A retired captain and his two grown an 83-yem-old water lower which d:\imhu-rs WITO found .shot to death ha.sn't been used for 40 years. lust ni^hi in their spacious a part- Why? City Wnter Commissioner nient ne ;i r the Presidio. j Thomas S. Skinkrr said yesimlny Tin- body ut" Capt. Nollie Felix. 67, he'd rathei- spend Hie money than j a Spiinish-Ameriran War vetcian, •isk a slonn of public protest over was; in the living room, He, was shot in the lv,'n«l. An old -38-caliber re- The tower was built in 1870 in the j volvrr lay nearby wrath of area residents and ar< lav- si'idde, but were mw»nt-w *» ..>.—-, ers because he wanted to tear the i Felix may have shot the ?irls and tower clown. ihcn ended his own life. The tower, when built. Was considered to be (he largest perfect Corinthian column in the world. In Holland, the nowly married Variable Umlts The pin-Hi's eastern and western hemispheres arc? not defined defi- | nirely. Some maps use the meri- in nouami. me nowiy man leu nui'iy. OUIIH-: iijufj.i »-ie ii«- mei i- womnn feeds her bridegroom a idinns 15 tJUtrrees west and 105 de- (raditional mixture of brandy srees east as the dividing lines. and raisins as part of the cere- while, others use the meridians 20 degrees west and 1GO degress east. Rosy Outlook For Air Travel PALO ALTO. Calif. iTP)—Jet-pow- ered planes that will carry 100 passengers across the country in live hours, reduce air fares to less than • present bus fares and even replace i the family automobile were forecast! at the annual Stanford University j Business Conference yesterday by a \ leading aircraft engineer. I Hall L. Hibbard, engineering vice j president of Lockheed Aircraft i Corp., Burbanli, Calif., predicted U-1 S. commercial liners using the purej jet engine will be flying in 1958. j He said this type of plane wil! car- j ry 100 passengers without vibration j at fiOO miles an hour. > TRENKLE PAINTS ARE BEST Research and development which has produced Nationally Distributed Theatre Screen Coating works 1 constantly for you in the entire TilKNKIjE paint line. 100 House Point J.25 Surpassed by None "If p e r Gal. Clip this Adv. for 5% discount on any Trenkle product. FREE DELIVERY IN HiA'THEViLI.K. Day Phone, Dell 2881. Night Phone Blytheville 2284 MARTIN TRENKLE PAINT CO. Main St. Dell, Ark. "FROSTY" The Smoother, Deliciously Different Soft Ice Cream Try H al the RA7ORBACK DRIVE-IN. Served to you In your cur or come into our :iir conditioned coffee shop. The only milk bar in Blytheville where you can be served in air conditioned comfort; Bring your children inside where it is cool and comfortable. Take a Quart or Pint Home Have You Tried The Drink All Blyiheville Is Talking About? HIRES ROOT BEER Served From The "Wooden Keg'' Jn Frosted Mugs Try Our Wonderful "Frosty" Sundaes 15c & 25« Fresh Strawberry Pineapple Chocolate Black Walnut Cherry -Banana Splits 30c Fountain Coca Cola Brown Derby ... 10c"& 15e Malts , and) , Sh , akes * extra thick "Frosty" cones ;c-10c-15c All kinds of sandwiches. "FROSTY" at the Razorback Drive-In "Hey uhen a lion appeared on a street in Memphis people fled for the doorways, and from behind windows they asked each other "How come?" Even tliouc/h Uiey could woich lite- lion with their men eyes, they still didn't know the story. It was from their newspapers that they first discovered that Goldie the lioness had slipped away from a downtown circus. She was so bewildered by the fuss she caused, she turned around and went back. It's exciting to be an eye-witness to any unusual event. But being on the spot is not much better than seeing one or two photographs of the action, or seeing a headline about it, or hearing a brief announcement. All of these can whet your appetite for news, but they cannot satisfy your hunger for the whole story. You need the newspaper for that. • That goes for advertising, too. The brief message that hangs in the air... or brief headlines here or there ... may indeed have a momentary interest. But the newspaper ad carries the brass-tacks quality, the urgency of the newspaper itself. Like a news item, the ad can be examined and re-examined. Can be read any time. Anywhere. Can be clipped and carried in a pocketbook. And just as the newspaper speaks the special language of the town it mirrors, the ads themselves have the same important local quality. Add to this the fact that the newspaper reaches just about everybody in town, and you know why the newspaper is the nation's most effective advertising medium. No wonder advertisers—both retail and national—invest more money in newspapers than in any other form of advertising. The newspaper is always "first with the most" Tills iressagc prepared by BUREAU OF ADVERTISING, American Ntw»p«n«r Publish •ml fublitlml !• the Inleresta of fuller undcrstuniilng til nem>pi|xrs bj Blytheville Courier NtWi

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