The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1952
Page 3
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THVMPAY, «, Congress Gets Plan For Presidential Primaries in U. S. WASHINGTON «>>—A plan for went before Congress today. Th« sponsors, sen. Douglas (D- 111.) and Rep, Charles E. Bennett (D-Fla.), said the plan would not require a constitutional amendment i and could apply to the 1952 campaigns. Primary voting, as envisioned in the proposal would not bind convention delegates but probably would exert a "strong persuasive Influence" on their decisions Douglas and Bennett said in a statement. They said their purpose Is "to bring about greater direct participation" by the people In the nomination of candidates for President and vice president. Agreements Called For Under the plan, the attorney general would be directed to work out agreements with the various states to conduct presidential primaries for the major political parties. The federal government would share the cost of the primaries, paying the stales up to 20 cents for each vote cast. The states would provide election personnel, registration books and other facilities. A 10 million dollar- ceiling would be nut on federal expenses. Amendment Introduced Sen. Smathers ID-FVa.) this week introduced a proposed constitutional amendment that would ref place the convention system with I direct primaries. "However." Douglas and Bennett said, "it takes a long time to secure the passage of constitutional amendments and the bill which we Iran Orders U S. Closed TEHRAN. Iran <AP) — A U. S. Embassy spokesman said today Iran has ordered immediate shutdown of all American State Department information and education centers here except the one in Tehran. The order also applied to British and Russian cultural centers outside the capita!, it was reported. Drafting of the closure order was reported unofficially yesterday. ire Introducing can be enacted nationwide presidential primwies promptly by Congress and take cf f«t for 1952 election*." Tax Hike Needed For U. S. Safety WASHINGTON {If, — President Truman has expressed the view that to try to get along without another tax boost would not be "safe". • In * letter dated Jan. 26. Truman said, "The fiscal outlook of the government is such that it is not safe to forego some increases In taxes." sorry (hat case." the President this is added. cause I do not like to ask for higher taxes any more than anyone else does. However, we have got a job to do and it has to be done." In opposing another general tax Increase, the two senators suggested three alternatives to a tax boost: 1. Closing of tax loopholes. 2. Seeking additional specific economies. 3. "Averaging olf our fiscal balance in a five year package." Uncle Sam Frees Sundials, Dinosaur Skeletons, Wax Fruit from Price Controls WASHINGTON ^AP> _ The government said today It no longer is interested in keeping its price freeze on such things a s dinosaur skeletons, bowlini; pins, sundials, and stuffed elephants and donkeys used for educational purposes. The Office of Price Stabilization said it has come to the conclusion that "such commodities are of mirior significance to the economy and have but a trifling effect o nthe cast of living." The OPS order also exempted "non-edible foods." it was explained that this means such things as "wax fruits" and "plastic turkeys." McCormick Begins Building Fleet Washington today to sfart setting up the biggest International sea command since the World War II days of huge Pacific, fleets. The newly named Supreme Al s lied Commander Atlantic Saclani7 nautical opposite of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. European Irtd commander, scheduled a5 roiaW e* calls and conferences for his'^ftnt full day In office. He arranged"to f!y from his Norfolk, Va. headquarters this morning. One of his first calls was set for the standing group of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization NATO, a permanent unit with headquarters in the Pentagon. This group, marie up of a representative each from the IJ. S.. Britain and France, includes among its func- l'~ns the coordination of plans for r--itmal defensive organizations s'.rch as the North Atlantic Ocean No Alcoholic Candy Permitted Children BERN, Switjfrland.M'j-.The Swiss government's nutrition commission . has published a nationwide appeal f ogainst the sale of liquor-filled candy to children of school age. The free sale of chocolates filled •with cognac, cherry brandy or kir- RCh to children caused them to be "over-exited" at play and In traffic, led to undue fatigue in class and Introduced them to the evils of alcohol at axi early age, the commission said. The commission appealed to parents, teachers and shopkeepers to protect children from alcoholic candy and guide them towards "the true sources of strength and health". Record age among birds It years, held by an eaale-owl. Announcement Mr. J. D. Hcmby announce* the opening ot his office located in his hatpt at Yirbro. Accounting Specializing Ini Part Time Bookkeeping Social Security Unemployment Compensation Income Tax Ask about oor complete service for small or p«rt time Kb of books. PHONES: Saturday—6457 Sunday Afternoon Only 6457 Monday thru Friday 6450 J. D. HEMBY FnblJc AccatmUnt RFD 3, Box M7, BIjthtvllle (ARK.) COURHCR HIW» they visited six Blylhevllle cenis. rc | With Miss Hughes. Miss Effie Lee ni Terrell, and Mrs. Helen Brooks as h» ™ n T >f ws why mosl big dtics ' anrt <t ui(e a few ^m^ ,h» H 0 ^;,-'^ 111 ^ U ' S " are E """e"n« from "traffic-Mis." th^ H ivf H u Var "' more « hicles ha « bee., added to the road than during the 20 previous years. The 52 million vehicles registered today are nearly double the number in IB30_and the aulo population keeps glowing by 5,000,000 a year. Data are from U. S. Bureau of Public Roads. Armed Robbers Spurn Advice, Take $114,000 In Jewels NEW YORK lip, — A smooth- working trio of armed robbers loot- i ed a dress designer's Park Avenue apartment of SI 14.000 in jewels and S1.500 in cash yesterday. It was the second major robbery in three days on Manhattan's fashionable 'upper East Side. In both cases the robbers spurned . "go-straight" lectures by the women victims. Yesterday three men. two armed with guns and one with a knl/e, gained entrance to the apartment of fashion designer Mollie Parnis by pretending to be reclaiming a mls-direcU-d package. As a knife-wiclrtina thug held the butler and cook at bay, the two gunmen forced a secretary to take them into the bedroom of Miss Parnis, whose married name is Mrs. Leon J. Livingston. "Don't take my Jenelry. It's hard to pet," pleaded Miss Parnis. PACE THREE «/ Behind the Blackboard BT KITTB LIS Miss Monta Hughes' dent« discovered for .^..« last week the relation between their classwork and local business when civics stu- for the first semester .re the names th«mselv«s of « children. Listed by grades '"•"" "-"- . they are as follows: First grade: Dorothy Smith Bet- con- ly V. Brown. Prances Thomas Ca- , . chapcrones. these younsttrs visited Second grade: Nolon McMorrls Andrew Louis Williams. Verdeli ........... --- ., „ ..... „„,,. the Rice-Stix factory, swiit Cotton OravM, Jimmie Lee Madkii Oil Mill, the Blythcville laundry. the post, nffice, Hotel Noble and tlie Bi.vtherille Courier News. The pin-pose of the field trips to ncrjunint the children with tain economic facors connected their teacher. Student helpers in planning the trips were Herbert Forshee, Jerry Nail. Charles Weldman. Jerry Ert- warrt.s. Clarence Hall. Eupene Still, c p''- drcct Do-A-cry. Janet McClair. Qucntin Sadlin. Tom Cos Din^Lit- !' C " ™ nlcr ' R " b >' J™" tic. James Kitchen. Barbara Saw- "'?. Farmcr . Earlie Vnm . James Kitchen, Barbara - ycr Teddy Bailey and Danny Eds- mon. Superintendent of schools \v. B. Nicholson dtsriiMcd the reciprocal (natures of the teaching-learning process In education yesterday mnrnine, before an assembly of the DHS student body. Mr. Nicholson lord. Frankle L. Vample. strc.vFpd the important of each individual ill a .school system from "Xii 1 "?""""' c "' r '" ss «'onn the student to the superintendent. All the jewels were insured. (Proper evaluation at performance icir naste me men overlook-: of individual obligations was the additional $00.000 worth of theme oi his address to the stu- York attorney and member of n prominent T-enton. N. J.. family, was robbed of S100.000 in jewels by a young Negro bandit.. Mrs. Scammells pleas to "go straight" went unheeded by the robber. During the past year, some 3600,000 in valuables have been stolon froro fashionable mldtown hotels and apartments. Execution of Collazo Delayed Indefinitely. WASHINGTON <AP> The elec- —-. - trocution of Oscar Collazo the 'Yeah." said one of the men.'Puerto Rican who tried to nwas- "but my mother needs an operation: "If your mother needs an operation. I'll give you the money and won't tell poiice." said Miss Parnis She pointed to SI.500 cash on a dresser. "What do you think we ought to do?" asked one man of his com- Collazo's life panlon. "We'll take it all," was the reply. The men scooped up the Jewelry, sinate President Truman, has been delayed from Feb. 1 to an indefinite date. Harry M. Hull, chief clerk of the (J, S. District Court here, said the "automatic" stay of execution was ordered pending the exhaustion of legal proceedings which could save Newest student organization at the high school Is a creative svrit- ers club which is hearted by Gvnn- ville Cooley, president. Millie Ann Mallory. vice-president, and Carlene Poff, secretary. All are seniors. The writers club Is In the process of selecting 20 students to form Its membership. Activities and projects n: this group will have to rio sirtet- ly with creative writinz. Members are being selected on the basis of writing submitted to the officers. Miss Effie Lee Terrell, guidance counselor for Blytheville Hieh School, was In Mamolia Friday nnrt Saturday to attend the second annual counselor's meeting at Southern Stale College. Kobinson School Ten Robinson School students hold yjnrfect attendance records for the first semester. They are Charles Elta Mills, John L" McClodden. Don Wilson. Eddie Johnson, Jessie In some of the wooded arras of ( Broods. Eartine Sims Einm.i Lue New Enaland, the wood stove con- household Pearson and Andren necklace valued at S30.000 and din NEW LO PRICES GOOD/YEAR TIRES AND YOUR OLD TIRE Famous MARATHON Cua/ity by GOOD/YEAR For a super-ride, get GOODYEAR'S SUPER CUSHION TIRES . .. Come in . . . let's talk trade. We'll give you a big deal on this world famous, smoother, safer, tire. ' K±" "' - h ' Echols, Roosevelt Graves. Mot I Third grade: Andrew Campbell. Louis Ediols, Alfred W. James. Wcl- 'in Vample. Walter Williams', Mil- IXiu Robinson, Charles Robinson' Earliuc Sininu, Ruthie Mae IJob- >im, Melvin Conley. Filth grade: Jonathan JOJIPS. tar- icll Palmer. Ruby Jcnn Brown. At- ois Farmer. Earlie Vnniplo, Annette, Miller, vera Mae James, Dc-ttie Nell I Johnson, Dolois White, vcrna Fnye' Parks. Lula Thompson, Irnia Jean lioddy. Janie n. Sims. j Six'h srarte: M'Xinc Herich Roz-' •tta Thompson. Charles E. Mills, Ida J. Campbclle. Josephine Rai- Hcdge, Dorthi Munfc«a, Mtrgwett Bell, Jerry Mahan, Eddi« Y»r- brottgh. The fourth grade has completed i unit on geography of Egypt, and the Nile River. The present crises in Egypt and Tunisia have furnished material for the unit the sixth grade Li working on. The fifth grade has begun a unit on lands out.slde the United states. Material has been received from Canada, Mexico, and Hawaii for study. Niimher Nine Nem Newcomers to Number Nine are Jerry Lynn. MacArthur Flannagan. Barbara Evans, Eulas Gregory. Harold Gregory, David Gregory, Ruby Evans and oils Gregory. Mrs. James Terr.v and Mrs. J. E. Stevenson of the Junior Auxiliary were at Number Nine Jan. 22 to test the eyes of all children In grades three through six. Mr. M. L Hart, filth and sixth grade tcactirr, took his boys and girls to Gosnell hist Friday night for n, basketball game. They tost the game. but had n lol of fun. they reported. Mrs. Recce Moore, Mr. Lloyd French, and Cordon F«*re« helped irtth transportation. A group of older children »ent best wishes for recovery of Mlu Wlnnl* Virgil Turner, who ha* been ill. Their notes were their English lesson for & day. Device Blows Snow Away NEW YORK Iff) — Snow plow, that may be attached to small garden tractors for the cleaning of sidewalks and driveways generally are simple devices, but one gadget now on the market resembles the rotary snowplow used on railroads. It has a small blower that maket snow cleaning somewhat faster. Head Courier News Classified Adj. FEEL ACHY? DUE TO COLD MISERIES^ 666 "give* fart' jympromotFc RELIEF Terms as Low as 1 25 WKK GOODYEAR Phon«2492 — Blytheville Robinson's primary department is working on a unit on dells. The first grade has made .1 playhouse in lt.s room nnrt the girls are already ' learning how to krcp house. ' ' I'romiscd Land Ten children at Promised Land have perfect attendance records tor the first .semcJlcr. They are Deris I Jeanette Little, Jaseph F. May, Lot- j tie Pearl May. John nnrrv Ball. Ho-| niU Lester. James Boyd. Kenneth- Boyd, Donald Hodge. Kenny Lilly 1 and Patricia Lester. ' ' ; The honor roll o! the same school j for the first semester includes the j following 34 youngsters: Lurry Gem Atkinson. Larry Dwayne Bccciinm. Jame.s Blcdsoc. Johnny Bruce West. Brenrla Dyer. Benny Ray Jones. Doris Jeanette Little. Mnry Moore Francis Todd, Janie Vehzy, Durane Shea. Lottie Pearl May. Jerry Glynn Garner. Mary Lynn Askuo, Mavpr- fcn Durleson. Raymond HendrK Lynda Kay Moore, Peggy Vcazv. Norma Atkiason, Jeallett Jones, Uirtie Nokcs. nnris Mullins. Olyrin Wesi. Jimmle Smith. Patty Dyer, James Boyd, Kenneth Boyd. Doris , . Roberts. Bobby Moore, 'ahddola NOW OPEN the DAIRY QUEEN Daily 11 a.m. to 10p.m. your OLD WATCH has REAL VALUE SJAUTIfUl 8JNSUS IV-JEWEL HAMIirOK LADVS Jl-JEHCb J7-.IEHEL SHOCKF*XK*T $ 33 7S S 71 sfl ?no SSS 11.00 WEEKLV «2.M WEEKLY 28 no S 24 S wtEKLt 11.00 WEEB* uui'.in:; Urttfi€ . . . Ww .ill. UIM \|\|\ Ml MiNWU, HTTHIVIUE AM DTEMMMM

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