The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 8, 1952
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Page 4
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TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 3952 BIATHEVILI.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Should the U.S. Army Have Free Servants in Germany, Not at Home? BONN Germany (.ft—Should the U.S. Army in Germany have special trains, free servants nnd other such benefits they don'I get at home? The military says yes, but austerity-minded State Department aides say they are lighting hard to get the Army to lake in Its belt. "We have been urging the Army 'for-many months to divest iLself of lhe.se Items," said Chatmcey G. Parker, retiring U.S. assist nm hlsth commissioner for Germany. He said: "The budget is too tight all niong tile way to divert money to luxury purposes that otherwise could be spent on defense." " Offifia's !)ef!!nr. Comment, At U.S- Army headquarters in Heidelberg, officials declined to comment on Parker's remarks, A .spokesman said some of the points he mentioned were being discussed by ihe Germans and the Wesierr Powers in connection with the "peace contract" now being written for West Germany. Pnrker 1ms been bossing administrative operations of the U. S. High Commission under High Commissioner John J. McCloy since 1950. He sails for the United States today to resume his post as director of administration for the World Bank. Charged .to Occupation Parker said in an interview that the co.sls of the Armys special trains nnd thousands of German servants for Army families are charged to the Germans as "occu pa lion costs"—compulsory levies on the German taxpayer. The Germans, due to smrl raising 400.000 troops soon for Western •r'et'ense. have called for the U.S. Army to eliminate what they call luxuries to give West Germany more money' for her own defense contribution. "The Army just doesn't see eye lu eye with us on these matters,' Parker said. U.S. Should Use Every Means to Win War If Talks Fail, Kefauver States SAN DIEGO, Cnlif. M>i—Sen. Estes' Kelauver says tlm U. S. should use every military means at hand to win the Korean War If the Reds rio not accept In a reasonable time terms for a settlement. "I do not think there should be. a stalemate In Korea forever," the!t_ IV ') Tennessee senator declared here | elusion ALL BOTTLED UP-G:,le Pel- vor, 5, of Railway, N. J., Isn't (raining for a strong-man acl. He's carrying (he newest thing hi acid-resistant plastic bottles. The 13-eallnn. 29-pound con- taiiK.-r. a bit; brother of the small spray-type cosmetic bottles now in use. is made by a Hartford, Conn., firm. A BOY AT CALVARY By Jay Heavi I in and Walt Scott Though Sokron winc«d with cocS whistling losK of the whip, Jesus' face betrayed no emotion When at last He >*CK scarcely able to sfand, the sol dim dressed Him tn a purple clook and crown of tKotns, mocking Him os King. SH TK* sport quickly grew tiresome. Som* Inwr grace »«o«4 to separate J«u* horn His tormentors Returning Hit own robe, the Romans placed a huge wooden crost upon tK« Nozorene's shoulders. Through the streets of Jerusalem,, toward Col vary, H« ' fi ^ C*f. >M2 bf WA mil *n *«.] Sokrwi followed the pnx:«moii. Heor Mw m*<* Mn «4x> rt.mMiJ <MJ fell beneath Hit load, Sokron did no* lixH « if fce were o<<w« w a frraii»t city. Wa< it WCOUM h« hod keen near JHUC • I«|U^? Or ««• it •«•*- t^i»9 iiwe? Dunlap Asks Congress ToEnforceGamblingTax Or Else Repeal the Law Uy rm-AHi:s r. BARKUTT would be used mostly to Kdd on- WASHINGTON f*> — Revenue forcemcnl ngents to the bureau. dress i3i the Far West. "It Ls not to our Intorost to have a war of attrition In Korea. We ought to agree on a mc:tns of settling the conflict, in Korea and present terms to the Communists with a time limit, '"If they do not agree we should ine the conflict to a ron- by whatever military * lust night in his first political ad- 1 menus we* have at ha and." OSCEOLA NEWS By Bettye Nelle Starr Personals Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hobbs. Jr.. and son of Memphis were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hobbs, Sr. Mrs. Jane Phelps Arnold of Memphis -was a weekend guest In the G. U Waciell home. Mrs. Arnold is a former teacher In Osceola. The H. C. Bryans bought the Coleman Crews home on West Semmes and will make their home there. The Coleman Crews are moving to Kelaer where Mr. Crews \s engaged tn the mercantile and gin Gnje Waddell spent the weekend In Memphis as guest of Jeav Bricfc- ej'. Gaye attended a sorority outing with Jeav Friday night. , Johnny Earl Speck, Billy Alexander an d Doyle Du nn , who • ttenti the UnK'emty of Arkansas will spend their Spring holidays here over the weekend with their parent*. Prank Bandar*, •uperkifeendent of Oac«ol* School* spent lut we«k In Chicago att*ndlng the North Central Association of College and Secondary Schools, Mr. Sanders 1* on the reviewing committee at the convention- He will return home Sunday. Superintendent Hugh Smith of Shawnee also attended, Mrs. Caya Enterlalni Mrs. Ed Caya of Memphis, & m etnb er of the Osc E ola Wcdn esd ay bridge club entertained with a turkey dinner at her home. 1175 Over- ten Park Drive. Mrs. Bob Gil.espSe, Mrs. W. V. Alexander and Mrs. Arch Cathlngs of Ba-ssett played with the members, Mrs. Caya used Spring blossoms to decorate her home, Mrs. Gillesple won high score nnd Mrs. Alexander, second high. Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Mann and Mr. nnd Mrs. Ray Mann entertained the Osceola High .School Girls' Basketball team and the coaches with a supper Friday night at the V. G. Mann home. Miss Karen Young was a guest, Pink tulips and white narcissi In a silver bowl centered the dining table. The evening was spent infor- mally. Tnwn-Counlrv Club Meets The Town and Country Club met Thursday nt the home of Mrs- Frank Williams, for n turkey dinner Mrs. Reba Davidson of Uniontown. Ala., was an honored guest and Mrs. Williams invited Mrs. Jne Cromer, Mrs. C. E. Dean, Mrs. Bob Gillespie and Mrs. Virgil Avery of Memphis to play with the members. An arrangement of blue dutch iris and yellow tulips centered the dining table where the guests were seated. Throughout Mre. Williams new home, bowls of garden flowers were In profusion. Mrs. Davidson was presented a pair of figurines, Mrs. Dean won the guest prize and Mrs. Scarcy Mears and Mrs. Tal Tongate were club winners. Mrs. Sp«ck Entertains Mrs. Melvin Speck .entertained her Monday night bridge club a< her home on East Semmes. Mrs Edward Segraves and Mrs. Jack Pinion were giieati. Mrs. Bill Wai t*rs won high scora. A«*ort«d party food* and Iced drinks were served , o »otvrol *Arntrat wafer -toy during the evening. ritcli Club Meets Mrs. v- C. Colbert entertained the Widows Pitch Club .Thursday ni'iht for a buffet supper preceding an evening of playing pitch. A to\v crystal bowl filled with mixed Spring flowers centered the (able in the dining room. BouLs of the small flowers were used hi the living room. Mrs. A, P. Williams won first prize nnd Mrs. Jim OaruvHght .second high. All members were present. Suicide Try Foiled SINGAPORE CAP) — A twenty- seven-year-old woman, fed up with life because she had married a "rfLscal," decided to end \\?r troubles by Jumping from the window of her house. She landed in tin: seat of a pcciicab, suffered only light injuries and was ordered to ign a bond to be of good behavior or six months. CoinmusKioner John B. Dunlap has colled on Congress to provide money to enforce ihe new gambling tax law or repeal the law immediately. In fact, Dunlap said, the entire federal tax system is "balancing precariously on the brink" of col- The commissioner .said the average revenue ngent-paid a salary of $5.330—now brings In $181,347 hi delinquent taxes annually. Last year, Dunlap said, there w:is only one revenue emplovee [»r every 1,500 tax returns filed, nnd only one out of 20 tax returns lapse throuBl: latk of fund;; to en- could be examinee! ^l^'lo'e.ro.ce lhe 8am ,H, 18 , «''-'"» '-'»"- '~« tax would be "Hie final straw " '" " 1(! 1>nsl " ve Vi ' ars Dunlap ndrtc-d, and "Ihe result will ""''"'• lhc ""' nbcl ' uf corpoiatiot. be widespread cynical contempt tas r '- tll «' s has increased 50 per for all tvpes ot taxes." ccnt nnd Ule '"'""w of individual „,',,,.. . returns for more than $10.000 ln- Dnnliip laid Ins views on the I come ), ns . line in a letter to Sen. Kllgoiej (O-WVaj, chairman of a subcom-j mitlee Cdn.sidci'Lng the revenue bureau's budget. Tlie letter appeared in a monthly report nf revenue activities, released today. ARTHRITIC DISTRESS . -, MountainValley J Mineral Water J /— .HOT mjNci -M —M« Liberty Cash Grocery 501 W. Slain Phone 4973 Take a Tip From a Housewife Who Knows "I used lo resign myself In washday drudging until 1 decided to he smart and send my wash lo the laundry. Now my • clothes come hack in a short lime looking bright f.nd clean. I relax!" BIYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY & CLEANERS PHONE 4418 Read Courier itcwa Classifier! Ad* Cut Restoration Urged It urged the Senate to restore a 35-mi!lion-doilar cut in revenue bureau funds approved by tlie House. Dunlap said there 1ms been "no appreciable enforcement" of the five-month-old gambling tax so far because Congress failed to provide money lo hire agents. Without enforcement, be added, the lax is "sheer mockery". The funds asked by Dutilap (he rov- ni<> .staff has Increased only 2',i ^r cent. The gambling tax law WEI? passed by Congress last year nnd went into effect In November. It requires bookmakers, numbers a Budget-Cutters Eye $H Billion Defense Cut WASHINGTON (/1V- House hurt- t-riiUers \vci-e reported i-onsidcr-. ,g today a slash ol Pi billion dol- : lars In the 1953 defense budget without. .specifying where cuts should b<* made. The task of finding specific places it) suM^csl whacks was delegated by Republican leaders to L\H unofficial committee headed by Rep. Tuber of New York, top Republican on the Appropriations Committee. Taber told newsmen there were plenty of places to apply the knife but lie wouldn't point them out. Other committee members said the overall reduction idea would be followed Sf they were unable to blueprint specific cuts. lottery operators and punch boa re: handlers to register with the fed era! government, buy a SSO-a-yea occupational stamp tux and paj 10 per cent of" take each month to the revenue bureau. The law produced a HLllc over two million dollars through Feb ruary, far under congressional es timatcs of 400 million dollars a Sano wrote. "So far, ony China has India." fftlen-to ihe Soviets. To put all of . A-sia under domination, the Com-1 Jopan hoj fchr ^ munists iiiiifit also have Japan and ' of mo untAins. £ x-Commumst Warns Japan o/ TOKYO Wj -One of .Japan's first Communist leaders is warning that Jnpnn Is Soviet Russia's primary (nrset for Figy region in the Orient. Geku Sano, uho broke with the party 20 year ago, sold in the Japan weekly that Russian, designs ore being concentrated in the Orient " because of the growing strength of Western Europe. "Peace offensives and locnl rebellions tin Red with nntionnUsm are stil effective weapons In Asia.' MOUSE CLEANING TIME IS BUG KIUNM TWK SEE IF YOU CAN RESIST AMERICA'S MOST CONVINCING ROAD TEST! J T^VKR seen n man wilh a smile -J a mile wide? Could lie you taking your first "Challenge Drive." Or it might lie in. For v n'rc llir: folks who sell this grcnt car. Ami lhat'5 nice work, too, fov if s the most popular Mercury we've ever liail. And that's saying plcnfy! It makes you feel good juat looking at tins beauty, lls "Fore- runner'' styling has a "I .el's Go" look—from the sweep of its "Jet- scoop" liood to the flair of Us distinctive rear deck. But hest of all ia lo feel your pulse quicken when you guide this car out onto the open road. HcmcrnricT all the lliinps you've ever liked about any car you've ever driven. See if this Mercury doesn't do them heller. "Cornering" or cruising, parking or climbing, starting or .slopping. Nome your own challenge! The wheel is slim, cool, responsive under your hands; the accelerator needs no urging at all. Here's a new kind of performance, effortless performance, 1052 performance. Just for the fnn of it-even though you may not he in the market for a new car at the moment —drop around at our showroom for a test riile. No obligation whatever. Aflcr all, we know thai you will he talking about Mercury, and that's a reward in itself. Me w EYE-OPENING 1952 PERFORMANCE-A smooth, silrnl sweep of power from n Maririing^atl to enri-fmg. Vi hat a combination—Mercury s exUa-horsepowered V-8teamed will; Mcrc-O-Malic Dmc"! No hesitation when ihe light goes green. No reluctance when the road goes up. Only challenging, u|)-and-at-'ein power —thrifty, Mercury, \'i& pc.sM-r. It'? %til lo be, gond. Its by the huilclci* of more \ K's than all other companies combilieii. Don't ml.u Ihe blj television Ml, "TOAST OF THE TOWN" with Kil Sullivan. Sunday evfnlnr, 10:3» Ui 11:30. Station W.MCT, Channel 4. J GREAT MANSMIUIONS-Mrirury off. rj you llirct Hrpi-ndiMe, prrfurmlncr-prnvnl drives: filrnl IM>,- Man.ijr.l UdnMniMiont thrifly Trai, It-O-Malin Oirnliite*; an,! Mtrc-() Mjtic', grratc-.t of all »ulumt!icdmts. •UftKn^saaira t** STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO Walnut at First Street

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