The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 22, 1952
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Page 12
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(ARK.) COUR1BK NBWft FRIDAY, AUGUST tt, 1dm Farmers to Find Little Difference In lke r Stevenson Price Support Stands May Be Very Similar After Statements WASHINGTON (/n — Fanners may find little difference In the views of the two major presidential candidates on the question of price supports for agricultural commodities. statements nuide by Gen. Dwight I). Eisenhower, the Republican nominee, and Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson, the Democratic standurd bearer, at news conferences yesterday Indicated that their positions on this Issue, when finally outlined, mny be quite similar. Elsenhower, at Kansas City, said in reply to ft query that If he were elected there would be no tampering with Hie price support law. He said he had received no suggestions that supports bo Inu-crcd. Br ATI nun Flan Out Stevenson ruled out the controversial Brnnnnn Plan which Eisenhower and the GOP nutlorml platform had sought to tie to the Democrats. The Illinois governor at Mlnocqna, Wis.. said In pffrct that the Republicans, in trying to make the Bran nan Finn an Issue. were barking tip the wrong tree. He said this plan was obsolete, that it had not been endorsed by his party's platform nor recommended by Its candidates . Thus the statements of the rival candidates were open to the Interpretation that both endorse the •ntstlng farm price support law. Thia law requires that basic - crops—wheat, corn, cotton, tobacco, rice and peanuts—be supported nl not less than 9fl per cent of parity —the level in effect this year— during the next two crop years. It was passed shortly before Congress adjourned last month, with the approval of Democrats and Republicans alike. It has the effect of netting aslde> for the next two years, a system of flexible supports which had been criticized by President Truman and Secretary of Agriculture Brnnnnn. The Democratic platform promises to "continue" the top per cent minimum support. 1 ! beyond the two- year period. Eisenhower's statement that there would be no reduction in price supports could be interpreted as meaning that he too would advocate their continuance. Parity is a standard for measur- *kifr farm prices, declared by law to be equally fair to producers and to those who buy their products. NO BILL TO"FILL THESE—Five hundred and slxly-one-pound Edward Lee Dyer did not have to pay for the pants hung outside a Cincinnati clothing store advertising: "Anyone who can v/ear 'cm can have "cm." lie slid 'cm on, was a perfect size 72 lit. Clothier Ben Schollenstein holds up lot-size dungarees for comparison. Sparkman Says Democrats Have One Issue: Time for Change 1 Nation's Schools Caught in Vise Fewer Teachers, Lest Space Putting Crimp on Education WASHINGTON MVThc nation's schools were reported today to be caught in a vise—more pupils on one side and fewer teachers and less space on (he other. The National Education Association <NEA) told of the doublc- cqneezc In a report, on a survey among 4.M2 school systems In cities of 2,500 population and upward The NBA salt! replies from 1.210 of the school systems listed their major problems as mounting enrollment, a shortage of teachers, scarcity of building materials and Inflationary costs. Turnover on Increase The report said the nation's defense effort apparently Is the major cause of the shortage of tiualificd teachers. It said teacher turnover has Increased generally. About 47 per cent of the systems covered In the survey said needed building projects to accommodate a total of .H3.000 punlls, were being delayed by Inch of funds. It said materials shortages or high costs have halted planned building, lo house 115.315 other pupils, In 162 school systems While financing was ranked almost equal to hmisinii a.s a school problem, the report said indications were that local support of education was In uo serious decline. BIRMINGHAM, Ala. W> — Sen. John Sparktnan, Democratic nominee for vice president, ended a four-day home state lour here with the assertion, that the liemililicans have only one campaign Issue — "that It's lime for a change." The Alabama senator said Gen. Dwight I). Eisenhower has said "he's going to keep all those social and economic gains of the last 20 Democratic years, and he's going to dot it better." Sparkman ended his hotnecomhiK tour at n dinner here last night. Sparkman, the first man from the Deep South to win a place on the Democratic ticket in 100 years, also emphasized what lie called "the end of the political Isolation of the South." He said his nomlnaton on the ticket headed by Gov. Adlal Slc- venson of Illinois spranp partly from the campaigns of Georgia's Sen. Richard B. Russell and Tennessee's Sen. Estcs Kcfauver for president. "They proved It possible for a Southerner to run for president," he said. "Their campaign did much to restore the Soutrt to the place In the Democratic parly which had been lo.st." "The South now has the opportunity to demonstrate for all time its proper place of leadership i in the Democratic party," Sparkman declared. "I'm confident the South is going [o present a united front for the Democrats next November." 1 Dead, 65 Hurt In Train Wreck RACINE, Wis. (/P>—A hltjh-speccl electric Chic:i£o-to-Mihvaukee train hit a car nnd jumped the rails near here Into yesterdsiy. The motorist was killed nntl G5 train passengers were injured, • Hi mm M. llryrml of VVaiikegan. 111., Chk'iipo North Shore nnd MiL- ivnukcc motorman, said his five-car commuter trnin was traveling at 75 miles an hour when it hit the car. "There wasn't n chance for me to try to hit the brakes." he snicl. "We hit him n second after I saw him." Early New York elevated trains used steam locomotives, Back To School With Balmoral Hugger Slacks Pure woof flannel loomed expressly for McGregor in t h e century-old tradition on looms in Huddcrsfield, England. Full cut and faultlessly tailored with deep pleats, they have McGregor's wonderful hugger waistband that keeps slacks up and shirt down . . . actually breathes with your every move. See Our Y/indows for Latest Campus Fashions MEAD'S Navy Tests Four Jets on Carrier WASHINGTON W, _ The N BI ._ V sclosed today thnl tour new jet Khter plnnp.s have been plven eir first tests aboard n carrier. Three of them—the sinijlc-cmjinc P.I-2 Fury and F9F-G CmiRar and ic twin-engine Chance-Vousjht •7U-3—r.re. those which Navy Sec- U.S. Collects Record Total From Taxes WASHINGTON (*) — A record $64,971.210.288 was collected by the Internal Revenue Bureau In taxes and social security contributions during the fiscal year which ended June 30. This was about 14 V, billion dollars more than In the previous 12 months. In addition, federal agencies other lhan the revenue bureau took in $2,364.500,000 for fiscal 1952. In Ihe 1953 fiscal year, which started July 1, President Truman has estimated collections will total about 75 billion dollars. These gross figures do not Include billions of dollars refunded to taxpayers or. set aside for social security payments. Refunds and set-asides in fiscal 1052 cut the figure about $5,871.000,000. The estimate for fiscal 1053 is expected to drop about $6.200,000.000 when refunds and set-asides are counted. WILSON NEWS By Mrs. B. F. BoyU. Kimtal) recently described lew Nnvy planes which will be ter than the Russian MIG." <o?hmir Ditches Mcshorafahs NEW DELHI, India flTi— Kashmir ditching its hereditary maliiun- ihs tor nn elected chief of Etnte !o overu the disputed North Indian nd. The Indian radio nnnounced yes- crday that nKshmlr's Constituent iscmbly hncl unanimously adopted resolution ending hereditary rule • the Family of its mnhnrajah, Sir ari Singh. Union Local Wonts Lewis to 'Give Up Salary' SHENANDOAH, Pa. W> ( —A United Mine Workers union local wants John L. Lev/is and other UMW officials to turn over their salaries during the UMWs "memorial" work holiday to the union's health and welfare fund. Referring to the holiday which starts next week for the nation's conl miners, the local stated in a letter to Lewis that "we can't even collect unemployment compensation, thanks to our leaders who have blacked every avenue of income." The letter also demands that "the local unions have a say in their own affairs." In requesting that union officials turn over their salaries, the letter pointed out that the union members must continue to pay dues during the holiday. Aly Khan Leaves Rita for Chicago HOLLYWOOD In — Prince Aly Kahn was on his way to Chicago today after a week-long visit with his estranged wife. Rita Hayworth, and their tiny daughter. Yasrnin. Hita was not at the airport when the plane took off. Although Hollywood rumors had it that the prince's visit was an at- I tempt to patch up differences, Aly I and Rita steadfastly refused com! merit on any reconciliation. Bridce Club Meets Mr. arid Mrs. Etstner D. Beall tn- l^itained their Octette Bridge Club Tuesday evening at their home. Mixed summer flowers were used .n decorations in the entertaining room,- Winning high scoring honors were par. Beall and Mrs. John Bowen, WSCS Meed Mrs. T. A. Sinuns was In charge of the program when the Methodist Women's Society of Women's Service met Monday afternoon at the church. Mrs. Roy Stobaugh presided during the business session In the absence of the president, Mrs. J. P. Mullins. Others on the program were Mrs. Dewey Stotts, Mrs. Wallace Jacobs, Mrs. Owen Sadler, Mrs. Stobaugh and Mrs, J. C. Bussey. Mrs. Alma Harndcn was hostess. Refreshments of watermelon and cokes were served. WMU Meets The Women's Missionary Union of First Baptist Church met in circles Monday night and Tuesday afternoon. Monday night, Mallory Circle met at the home of Mrs. Joe Brigance with Mrs. Lamar McDaniel nresldlng. Mrs. W. D. Brown was In charge of the program, "Witnessing Here and Now". Refreshments were served follownig a short business session. In another night meeting Monday. Alfred Carpenter circle met at the home of Mrs. Harry Bufkin Mrs. Charles Leftwich. circle chairman, presided during the short business session. Mrs. Albert Grecnwell, WMU president, was a guest. Mae Jones Circle met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Phillip J. Deer. Twelve were present. Mrs. Broughton Lovett presided during the business session A social hour was held with Mrs. Parker B^wen as hostess. Abernathy Circle met. at the home of Mrs. Jim Germany in an afternoon session, also on Tuesday. Mrs. Curtis Miller was in charge of the oroKram. The devotional was given by Mrs. D. D. Cash with Mrs. Glen Wheeler leading In prayer. Mrs. Ike Miller was in charge of the entertainment. Bantist Brotherhood Heels Tile Brotherhood of First Baptist Church met Thursday night, at the church for the regular monthly meeting. Jack Henderson was in charge of the program. Others on the program were J. J. Perry, D. D Cash and Jim McCullar. Refreshments of iced watermelon was served following the business session. Has Birthday Party Lois Jean Leftwich was complimented on her 12th birthday Saturday evening when her mother, Mrs. Charles Leftwich, entertained with a party at. the Leftwich home. Garnet were played during the evening. Gifts were opened following refreshments of ice cream and cake. Those present were Ralph Cash, Bill and Joe Rhodes, Olenda Wheeler, Mickey Cisscll. Hershell Morton, Billy Wayne Wiley, Esther Bufkin, Eugenia Price, Pat Prlt- chard, Bobby Trannum, Patricia Woodyard, Carolyn Mullins, Sandra McAfee, Donna Lynch, Ronny Cotier, Jo Lee Williams, Sally Denton ind Gayle Leftwich. Complimented on Birthday Mrs. Ralph Robinson complt- nented her daughter, Oherllyn, on her fourth birthday Sunday afternoon at her home when she entertained a few of Cherilyn's friends. Guests were Gayle Leftwich, Jennifer Bussey. Mary Ann McRae, Arlle Clark, and Carolyn Chism. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Parker Bowen and family had as their guests last week her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Bird of Pocahontas. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Lynch and Mr. and Mrs. Phelan Cash returned Sunday from a vacation in New Orleans, La., Blloxi, Gulfport and Vickslinrg in Mississippi. They went deep sea fishing at Biloxl and visited relatives of Mrs. Lynch in New Orleans and Vicksburg. Mrs. Griff G. Lee has returned to her home in Anguilla, Miss., after a two weeks visit with her sister, Mrs. Hudson Wren, and her family. Wilson High School's Student Council was represented at the annual Student Council Workshop held at Conway last week. Those attending were Corky Simmons, president. John Cash and Billy Thompson. The boys were accompanied by J. D. Roberts, school principal, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pierce announce the birth of a daughter Aug. 11 at Dyess Hospital. Mr. end Mrs. Maury Upton and daughter, Vickie, left Saturday for Flint, Mich., where they will spend this week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Brazeal. Jim Deer, a student at Hendrix College, Conway, !• •pending Uu between-terau vacation with hto family. ^ Mr .and Mil. Carl PhDMp, anj j daughttri, O*rolyn and Carlln* left Saturday for Goshen, Ind for a visit with his parents, Mr ''and Mrs. Claude Phillip*. ' ^ Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Wltaon and Mrs. Russell Nash and Bon, Jame« were the over night guests of Mr! and Mrs. Leslie Nichols in We*i Memphis, Saturday. Sunday th» group visited Mr. and Mrs. R. Yancey in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. George Goodsoa and son Billy returned home Sun-i day from Sarcoxie. Mo., where they visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs I. L. Ooodson. Wliile there they visited his sisters, Mrs. H. C. Wright i and family in Carthage, Mo., an Mrs. Carl Peterson and family i Reeds, Mo. Mrs. Jess Udell, Jr.. and daugh-, ter left last week for Goslien, Ind.j to join her husband, who has ac-'i cepted employment there. Mrs.' LIdell was formerly employed as! cashier at Lee Wilson Company! Store. Jimmy Powell is home after serving a year in the Air Force. He received his discharge Friday at Shaw Air Force Base, S.C. Mr. Pow- i ell received training at Memphis! Air Force Base, at Cheyenne, Wyo.. i and at Shaw Base. He participated i in the Long Horn Maneuvers in : Texas during the time he was in ' South Carolina. ; Ralph Robinson and daughter/ Cherilyn. nre spending this week; with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robinson In Forrest City. Mrs. R. E. Wiley of Lufkln, Texas. Mrs. Byron Robinson and son. Jerry and Mrs. Buford Boylcs, Jr.. and daughter. Eleanor Suzanne, all of: Memphis were the over-night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Buford Boyles and ' family. Monday. Mrs. Wiley and Mrs. Robinson and son. Jerry, si ters of Mrs. Boyles, were en roui to O.sceola for a visit with their mother. Mrs. J. W. Jackson, and sisters. Mrs. Josfe Cook and Mrs.; James Wilson and family. What Is now known as the hot'l dog was called a "dachshund sausage" before the turn of the century. >flflieRicfln STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY THE »M[IK»N DISTILLING COHrtHY, INC • riKIH, ILL EXTRA! Farmers Truckers Haulers Tire Sale! Horner-Wilson announces a special truck sale of interest to every man who uses 825x20 10-ply tiies. Too many tires are in stock now so the price ia slashed to §60 {plus tax) and you can keep your old tires! All sizes of passenger car tires arc also greatly reduced in price during this one week sale while they last. ^^S^t. ; - •'' ^ 825 X 20 10-PLY TIRES $ FAMOUS MAKES: • Goodrich • U.S. Royal • Firestone • Goodyear And others, whiU they lajt Keep Your Old Tires: (Price Plus Federal Tax, Of Course) HURRY SALE LASTS ONE WEEK ONLY ! PASSENGER TIRES CHEAP All sizes — many makes of passenger car tires are included in lliis one week sale. Come (o UorncMYilson while you can find the sizes you want! HORNER-WlLSON Rocket Oldsmobile — GMC Truck* Phone 2056 * East Main *

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