The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1952 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 21, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN Lawmakers Urge Budget Cut Before Seeing It WASHINGTON (AP) — President Truman's annual budget goe.s to Congress today, and both Democrats and Republicans were demanding drastic cuts even before they saw It. Not until the lengthy message ls read shortly after noon will the leg islators know the full details, bu U Is common knowledge in congressional corridors that the President contemplates federal spending of somewhere around 83 billion dollars during the fiscal year starting next July 1. That would result In "a deficit o. around 14 billions based on current revenue expectations and the likelihood (hat Congress will turn a dea ear to the President's recent reques 1 for another five billions In taxes. SS Illllion Deficit Expected The deficit for the present flsca year is estimated to run from sever to eight billion. "I have never yet seen a IjuciBel that couldn't be cut," said Rep. Taber of New York, (op Hepubllcai oti the purse-holding House Apnro- prlatloa'i Committee. Cuts "Always Talked 1 * Many members of Congress always talk of making drastic budget cuts at this time of the year, but the economy drive often falls short. In three of the last five years, Congress has voted more than the President asked In his budget. Demands for a slash in government spending were backed up by a wide variety of protwsals on how to cut: Sen. Ives (R-NY) said today he fnvored "putting entire agencies, functions and programs under' notice to Justify their existence, or nt least their size." He said he bc- llevctl many could be eliminated or at least suspended or cut. O'Conor Oppowj Taxes Sen. O'Cor.or (D-Md). flrttly opposing new taxes, urged a savings of four to five billion dollars by cutting non-defense spending nnd tightening up on waste In military spending. Rep. Dwlght L. Rogers (D-Pla) renewed his suggestion the house change its rules and require members to go on record publicly every time they voted < to spend public money, pep. Heed (R-NY) suggested that ail new tax legislation be held up until a team of the itttton's "bes fiscal brains" could look It over. Six Attend H DC District- Meeting Six North Mississippi County home demonstration club members wlH attend a district meeting at Jonesboro tomorrow to plan the 1952 Home Demonstration Council membership campaign. Thoso representing the North Mississippi County homo demonstration clubs will be Mrs. Otto Brndborry, Lost Cane; Mrs. J. 'p. Harris, Lost Cane; Mrs. J. R, Dobbs, Lost Cane; Mrs. Roy Thomas, Lcachville; Mrs Forrest Moore, Lone OaX; Mrs. Osnc McGnire, Yarbro; and Homo Demonstration Agent Mrs. Gertrude B. Hollman. Present membership In the county homo demonstration clubs is BIO. State membership stands at 45,041 in 1S81 clubs. North Mississippi County's goal for this year will bo set at the district meeting. The state quota is 52,000. TRUMAN (Continued Iron, Fagc 1> paiiiled social security benefits am federal aid to schools. Two Programs Ignored He rtlct not mention two controversial programs he plumped for ruti!e.v In bis last budget—(In; Brun- nnn plan of farm subsidies and national health insurance. Overall, national security programs would Inke 76 cents out of every dollar, the President said—ant non-defense spending would be slushed one billion dollars under the current year. He called for eoo million dollar,' in appropriations for civilian defense Including construction of bomb shelters, aurt said continued refusal by Congress to provide it "could be a fatal gap Jn our security structure." New Revenue Agents Asked Other highlights were proposals to add 7,000 agents to the scandal- hit bureau or Internal revenue, extend CSI benefits to Korean war veterans, increase funds for govrrn- mmt-butU defense housing more than ten times, boost postal rate? by 500 million dollars, nnd start the long-proposed St. Lawrence seaway us n "strnctBlc necessity." The President said without new taxes the national debt would Increase lt> $274.022,000,000 by June, 1053—Just under the present legal limit, of 275 billion. These huge red ink en'.ric'i nre matter of "grave concern." he said, ind Congress ought to realize the- risks involved. Goal Is Abandoned He s»ld he was forced to abandon his goul of "pay-as-we'go" for :he defense program when congress gave him only a little more than lalf of the 10 billion in tax Increases he sought last year. Next fiscal year's spending cstl- nato of $85,444,000.000 compiucd vlth a revised estimate of 470,881,000,000 for this year, ending June 30, nnd $44,033,000,000 actually spent ost year. Thlnl IjirKcsl In History Spending in the new fiscal ycnr would be the third biggest In lils- ory—twice the size of tiic first post- var years, bigger than the first full year of World War II, topped only >y the two peak years of that war when the federal flow of dollars mssed the 05 billion mark. ft would amount to $550 for every man, woman und child in the na- lon. The projected nations! debt vould be $1,768 per capita. Huge xpectcd deficits would contrast with a $3,510,000.000 surplus Inst year. UMT 'May Wait' Until Next Year WASHINGTON OP) — It appears 'irtually certain the country's •onIh will not be enrolled this year n a full universal military train- ng program. ^t This was evident today after, the lations' top military leaders, once mphatically in favor of It, suggested a compromise plan In test- Commodity A fid Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low 1H5 r. . ..... 4166 «23 .4|gg 4319 May ...... 4160 4197 4160 4194 July ...... 4123 4158 4122 4155 Oct ....... 3870 3900 3870 3900 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar ....... 4J89 4223 4188 4120 May ...... 416J 4198 4165 4194 July ...... 4121 4)58 4121 4154 Oct ....... 3874 3901 3672 3901 Soybeans Jan. . March May . July . Hlsh .. 302li 2(19 : )1 29 2 ','_! 289 i« 287 close son; 294 ',-i WIV, 288',i New Yoik Stocks 1:30 j>. m. quotations: A T anu T 158 Amor Tobacco 64 3-4 Anaconda Copper 54 1-4 ucili steel 53 Chrysler , 70 Gen Electric 59 3-8 3en Motors 51 3-8 Montgomery Ward 61 1-2 Y Central 20 1-4 Int Harvester 351-2 J C Penney 70 iicpublfr; Steel 43 5-B ladlo 24 3-8 Socony Vacuum 38 3-4 Stlldcbaker 331-2 Standard of N J 805-8 Texas Corp 58 Sears ., 50 U S Ste'^J 41 5-8 Sou Pac 63 1-2 Livestock CHICAGO (il't— (OSDA) — Hogs 0.000; general market rather slow and uneven; llgliter weight butchers '0-15 cents lower early, later 25 :ents or more lower; other butchers S-40 cents or more lower with large lerccentage of barrows and gilts Tclghlng U30 Ib unsold late In ses- IOH; sows around '25 lower- choice 80-220 Ib butwici-s 18.00-50- one lot round 105 Ib 18.60; most 230-270 b 10.90-n.75; choice sows 400 Ib nd less li.00-16.25. Cattle 14.000; calves 300; fairly ictive; slaughter steers and year- Ings steady to strong; other slaugh- cr steers and yearlings steady to (rang; other slaughter classes stea- y to 25 cents higher; venlers steady: oad prime around 1,200 Ib steers 8.25; prime yearlings and steers •signing around 1,300 Ib down I 6.50-3B.50; bulk choice to low-prime steers 33.00-30.55; choice to prime around 1,400 Ib 34.75-35.00; commercial to low-choice steers 28.5032.75; good to low-prime heifers 30.00-35.50; few sales prime mixed steers nnd heifers 30.00-37.50; utility to good bulk 25.75-2S.50; commercial to prime Dealers 29.00-33.00. French Cabinet its Trouble Tunisian Violence Threatens Faure's Young Group PARIS </n — Premier Edgar Faurc'/; lle ,, French cnblnet, less than 21 hours old, headed Into trouMe today over recent bloody clashes between nationalists and French police In Tunisia. The cabinet of 40 Moderate and right wln« ministers and secretaries of state, faces the National Assembly for the first time tomorrow when the 43-year-old Premier Is expected to ask for a vote of confidence. He also will face a number of questions, many ol them about Tunisia. The most dangerous questions will come from the Socialist parly. Two Persons Hurt In Itlot TUNIS, Tunisia Wj—Police clashed with Nationalist demonstrators again today and two iiersoiis were injured by rifle (ire in front of the French resident-general's headquar ters. Police fired on the crowd In reply to a shower of atones, The incident broke the calm which was Ben- emi through the protectorate yesterday afternoon alter three days of anti-French violence last week. Read Courier He s Classified Ads IN SU K A N C E D E I' A RTM K NT imony txlort the House Armed Services.;. Committee .holding public hearings on the issue. DIXIE DOWNS (Continued from Page 1) asked for the resignations of those who approved the franchise. The governor later said he would not insist on their resignations .should they withdraw approval of the track. Voters of Crittenden County West Memphis, Ark., are to vote on the proposed track tomorrow In a local option election. Approv.il Clause Attached Approval of the track by the voters was a condition attached to the franchise by the commission. Voters were bombarded W ith pleas by mail and telephone as the bitter campaign hit the stretch. Dixie Downs mulled out 5.000 four-page pamphlets claiming the track would bring nn estimated $341,89178 In direct benefits to the county. The Anti-Race Track League, or- gnnlzed by. county ministers, set up a telephone committee to call every voter and n car pool to take voters to the polls. Preacher* "Not Feared" Ed Waller, secre;ary of Dixie Downs, said yesterday that, "we are not having much trouble overcoming the preachers' campaign. I believe the people are interested in learning the truth. We'll see to it that they get the facts before Tuesday." The Rev. Alfred Knox, chairman of the league, told his congregation at the First Methodist Church: "Vote Your Convictions" "T|ie time has come for us to do what we know is right in God's sight. For his sake, vote your con- i victions, no matter what they are." ' Four members of his church ore jtjl Dixie Downs officials. g| At Memphis an all night praycv service Is planned by various reli- , JANUAKV 21, 19S2- NEW. TWIN-JET FOR SOVlET-One of Soviet Russia's newest twin-jet aircraft-a fighter, night fighter or ground attack plane —is depleted. In this drawing released tn Ne^ Vork by Aviation Age rosgazme. The publication satd the plane, seen in Poland, Is powered *>y two turbojels. Exact designation ot the jet is not known. COLD, COLD START - Los Angeles began with a dully 42-degree temperature and a chilling rain handicap in its ice- rnclting contest with Carlsbad, N. M., and St. Petersburg, Fla. Nevertheless, Hollywood beauty Corinne Calvet and weatherman A. K. Shovvalter "started" the melting of 2100 pounds of ice at Los Angeles airport and hoped weather would improve. PRETTY BIG THREE—Prime Minister Winston Churchill is the beaming central figure, posing proudly with his daughter, Sarah Churchill, left, and Margaret Truman. The trio was attending < Washington dinner given by Secretary of Slate Dean Acheson. Jiedel Is Appointed To Campaign Committee Sicgbert Jiedel has been named to the national committee of the combined campaign of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and the Hebrew Union College- Jewish institute of Religion. Mr. Jiedel represents Temple Israel here. Forfeits $52 Bond Pred Summerall forfeited a $52.25 cash bond in Municipal Court this morning on charges of reckless driving and operating a motor vehicle without a driver's license Obituaries W. R. Wellborn Dies in Osceolo OSCEOLA — Servicc.5 for W. R. 1 Wellborn, who died yesterday at hu home here, will be conducted at II p.m. tomorrow at the First Baptist I Church by the Rev. Percy Herring, pastor. '. I Mr. wellborn, who was 63, wai supervisor of the Revetment Division of the Corps of Engineers and had resided In Osceola since 1928. He sad served with the Corps of Engineers for 27 years. His, death followed an Illness of 13 months, i Masonic rites also will be IjjW.I Burial will be in violet CemfJBf;! with the National Funeral Homelh charge. He Is survived by his wife,, Mrs. Beulah Dotson Wellborn; four! sons, James Wellborn of Connect!- f cutt, Cecil Wellborn of'Nashville.! Term, Joe Wellborn of East prarle,] Mo., and Hunter Wellborn of Osceola; and six grandchildren. Services Conducted For Mrs. Littlefield Services for Mrs. Mary Little-1 field of Blytheville were conducted! yesterday at Cobb Funeral Home! Chapel with the Rev. Eugene! Sclniltz officiating. I Mrs. Llltleficld was 74. she dicdl Friday at St. Louis. I Born In Forrest City, she had! lived here about 30 years. I Survivors Include n daughter,! Mrs. Oma Harrison of Sheffieja.l Ala.; and a sister, Mrs. Maggie! Littlefield of Blytheville. I Burial was in Sandy Ridge Ceme-l tery. • High grade optical glass Is 99 perl cent transparent. gious denominations to plead for defeat of the track in the election The service starts at 9 p.m. with rai-ious denominations conducting the meeting at one hour intervals -mtil 5 a.m. tomorrow. 7 Tell of Praying While 26 Drown in Icy Sea * _JvfcCHORD AIR FORCE BASE; thev chin* tn „ «ll^ m _. f.fcCHORD AIR FORCE BASE! Wash. (fl>) — Seven survivors told yesterday of praying in unison as they watched 26 passengers of a crashlanded Korean airlift plane swept one' by one to their deaths In Icy North Pacific seas. One soldier told of baptizing a youth just before he slipped beneath the battering waves. Thirty-three of the 43 persons aboard got out of the plane safely after it hit the water off the British Columbia coast. But only seven remained huddled on the half-submerged wreckage when fishermen arrived with a skiff. The seven survivors flown here Saturday night from Saiidspit Airport in the Queen Charlotte, Islands told of a go-minute struggle fov survival. They described how, numb with cold, they clung to a slippery wing. Ten others were killed in the crash. U. Donlad E. Baker, 26 of Glencfele, Calif., said he tried to distribute life jackets but apparently nobody used them. He said the co-pilot, Kenneth Kuhn, 32 Seattle, apparently was lost while trying to reach the winstip alter the fuselage sank. "He may have made It. 1 don't know. Swimming from the fuselage out to the wing almost paralyzed me. "While I was OK the wing, two or three men slipped off near me. We pulled them back. One man lost his head and couldn't help himself. He wouldn't sland up. I don't know when he went. We did everything in our power to save him." "Every man who survived is real man. There- may have been fear—but we didn't panic. The i seven of us and many more, join- i ed together In praying." How To Relieve] Bronchitis Creoinulsion rclicvcspromptly becaus*' it goes right to the scat of the troubl8 ! to help loosen and expel germ laden' pnlcgm and aid nature to soothe and' tical raw, tender, inflamed bronchial membranes. Guaranteed to please you 01 money refunded. CreomuUion hai stood the test of millions of users CREOMULS10N nli.vti Couifcl. dm) CM*, Acyl, |n»<tilti|' ^—^"^^^^^^^^^^^^B™™™ Mark It On Your Calendar and Don't Forget the WHEW! GLAD I HAD ENOUGH FIRE INSURANCE! Not many neople can say thai. How (limit you? Have you lei inflation make your fire insurance protection outmoded? If you took out a fire insurance policy on your Uomc or business or personal properly 3 or 5 or 10 years ago, then yon can lie! your boots that yon otiRhl to look it over right now. Chances lire it gives yon about half the protection you would need to replace (hem. And if you'd like to talk it over with us, drop in anytime (or call—3121)... but you'H be wise to come in soon. — G. !!. UOBSON, Mgr. S BANK AND TRUST COMPANY The Oldest Bank in Mississippi County "Time Tried—Panic Tested" P.1>.1.C.-S10,CGO K«ch Deposit Member Federal Reserve Sjstcn -OF- SALE AUCTI USED TRACTORS, FARM EQUIPMENT I AND TRUCKS At The Delto Fair & Livestock Fair Grounds GREENVILLE, MISS. FRIDAY FEBRUARY 1 10 A. M. Sal« Managed By GORDON DEMENT \ COL M. R. MEALS Phones 414 — Residence I9J-W Indianold/ Miss Chlsc* Ho««l, Phone VIMI /\,'~ Residence 7-3«7S ^ Memphis, T«nn. Information, Write or CaM The Above This will be one of the largest auction sales of used tractors, used tractors and trucks ever held !n the Delta.' Walch the newspapers for a complete list of equipment to be included in the salel

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