The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1949 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 14, 1949
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14 ,194* Government Spending is Causing Great Concern Says Ohio Solon BLTTHEVTLLK (ARK.)' COTJHIEK NEWS By Jack Bell WASHINGTON, Dw 14 (/r) _ Senator Taft (R-Ohio) said today the greatest concern of the voters is "the size of the public debt and the spending policy of tlie government." This v/as his finding after a 13- week campaign in which, lie covered 75 Ohio counties. Taft said in a statement from his office here that he Is convinced there Is no "slide toward socialism" 111110115; his constituents. The phioan Is a candidate for re-election to the Senate next year and made his lout as part of that •Campaign. His conclusions carrv national weight because of his in- 1 fluence In shaping Republican strategy as chairman of the Senate GOP republican policy committee. "I do not think that workmen are by any means persuaded In favor of the socialistic, planned economy, hand-out state principles supported by the CIO and AFL leadership." Taft said. He said the real danger of such proposals is that the bulk of voters will giect them with little interest. "My own job and that of others concerned with the preservation of liberty and the American system is to bring tlie isucs directly and forcefully to the people," he declared. Scores Aiiiilhy In this connection, Taft said he found that "the program of price fixing and controlled business, of deficit spending and the nationalization of medical care and other services excites little support, and not as much interest as it should." "I do not agree at ail with those who fear that the workmen are inclined to vote for anyone \vho promises them free services from a federal bureau," he said. Taft said he thinks a substantial number of workers approve of the Tan-Hartley Act. He said he found Ohio farmers in a frame of mind to resist Department of Agriculture production controls, although they want government support prices for their crops "at some reasonable point." ^ "The Idea that the Ohio farmer '"can be bought by government handout seems to me a complete fallacy," lie sairi. On other matters, he commented: "My impression is that tlie people j thoroughly approve of a vigorous policy against communism, both in Europe and China, hnt that they question the wisdom of gifts and Inans to Europea'n countries to support that policy. "There seems to be no questioning of the necessity of our maintaining adequate armed forces, particularly in the air. regardless of expense." Obituaries Retired Farmer, E. B. Hayes, Dies; Rites Tomorrow Final riles for B. B. Hayes, 76, will be conducted at the Nazarcne Church in Blytheville at 10 a.m. tomorrow by the nev. Royal Slniltz. pastor, and brief graveside services will be conducted at •• p.m. tomorrow at the Hornbeak Cemetery in Horubeak, Tenn. Mr. Hayes died at his home at 109 East Ash street at ii-30 p ni yesterday shortly after suffering his second heart attack of the past week. His health had been failing fur several years. He was born in obion, Tcnii.. and moved to Luxora in 1897, and hud been in this vicinity since. lie retired from farming a few years ago. He is survived by lii s wife. Mrs. Mary Hayes; a daughter. .Mrs. Joe Alexander. Jr.; a son. Van Hayes of Little Rock; a granddaughter, Miss Mary Van Worslev. of Blylhevilc; three sisters. Mrs." John Fields of Hayti, Mo., Mrs- c. C. Denny of Tampa, Fla.. and Mrs. Luther Davis of Ilornbcak. Pallbearers will include: H. W. Franks. Alvic Janctt, Harold Thompson, Sr.. Ira Gaines. Bert, Tiumble and Bill Scymorc. car Alexander. Claude Cooper, Royal Sanders Roy Gaines. Charles Corkran of Luxnra and JDC Miller. Holt Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Harrison Hygiene Club Has December Meeting The December meeting of the Social Hygiene Club, Girls Division H was held In the HarrIron High School auditorium yesterday. Dorothy Mann, presided. Group singing wa.s led by Mildred Pollard and Jewel Lyles. The topic of the program was. "The Be-st Way To Spend Christmas." An open discussion was led by Prentlss Shivers and others. Other participants on the program were Leon Hales, Alean Margeruin. Bessie McCllough, Ear- [lene Uockette and Jean McCloddcn. , Mae Frances Kyles was elected as chairman of the club. At the close o£ the meeting, (be social committee scncd rcfrc.sh- mcnls to the second division of the Boys Social Hygjenc club. I, ivestock No Jail for Sam LITTLE HOCK. Dec. 14. r/Ti — Eleven-year-old Samuel Hudson won't have to go to jail if he's good hereafter. The 66-pound youngster appeared Hannah Gray Succumbs; Funeral to Be Tomorrow Funeral rites tor Hannah Gray. 59. -Aill be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow a t the Pemacostal Church on Lilly Street bv the Rev. E. T. Kelly, pastor. Mr. Gray died en route to a hospital yesterday at 5 p.m. He was born in Mumfoid, Tcnn.. February 13, 1800. llllri moved to iilythcville in 1922. He retired from farming a few years ago. He resided at 1GOD NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill Dec. 14. '/l>i—(USDA)—Hogs lli.OOO: general market steady to 25 higher than Tuesday; advance lost late- bulk 180-200 Ib barrows and gills 15.50-15: practical top 15.75; about (iO head early IG.OO: most 230-250 I Ins 1500-50; 250-270 Ibs 14.75-1525270-300 Ibs H.25-75; 150-170 Ibs 1550-75; lighter kinds scarce: sows nn;lcr 400 Ibs scarcely 13.00-50; 400 Ibs up 11.50-12.75: few heaviest 11.00. Cattle 3.500: calves 1.500: genera, market opening very slow; few bids on steers unevenly lower; few lightweight yearlings about stead vealcis steady; small lots mediiin to low good heifers and steers am heifer yenrling.s 18.00-24.00; common down to 10.00; common am medium ucef cou-s mostly 13.50 I 15.00; few good around 10,00; cnn- J ncrs and cutters largely 10.00-13.50 [odd head shelly kinds below 10.00 I medirm and good sausage bull 13.SO-I6.00: good and choice vealer 2(5,00-33.00: few- choice to 35.00' common and medium 17.00-26.00. Cantrell of Blythevile. Cobb Funeral Home is In chaise or arrangements, with burial sched- [ tiled to be in Elmwood Cemetery. Hopper Infant Dies ._ . _ Flint. Mich., and two half brothers, Lonnie Cantrell of Texas, and Sid in federal court here yesterday on a charge of stealing mail in Pine Bluff by sticking his tiny ami through a letter-drop. Judge Harry Lemley placed Samuel on a year's probation. the Rev. Harold Thompson, a Niiz- arene Evangelist. The child was dead at birth tin morning at the Dlythcville Hospital She is survived by her parents: brother. Chester Hopper. Jr.. and sister. Barbara Ann Hopper. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. WATER is your Cheapest Commodity • - - Use if FREELY! Blytheville Water Co. Blytheville, Ark. REFERENDUM continued from .'age i approve or reject their acreage quotas, which in most instancces hr.ve been delivered through tlie county PMA offices to the farmers within the pnst week. The acreage restrictions ivlll be invoked regardless of the outcome of tomorrow's referendum. But, It was explained, approval of the marketing quotas will mean a larger loan value on Ihe 1950 cotton than will be possible otherwise. Mississippi County has been given an allocation of J28.607 acres by the PMA, and Arkansas a tolal of 1,921,405 acres. Approximately 2.384.000 acres in Arkansas were planted to cotton In 1319. and the Mississippi County total was around 325.000 acres The allocations for this county compare favorably with other counties, it was indicated. The acreage quotas will permit about 47 per cent of tlie tilled land In this county to be planted to cotton next year. Polling place.? announced for North and South Mississippi County and election officials for south Mississippi County follow. Election officials for North Mississippi County were previously announced. Smith MLssi-o Polling Jlan-s Bassett—Idaho Store and Speck's Gin at Frenchman's Bayou. Charlf.s ElkiiiK. Leslie E. Speck, Jr., anil J. W. Pelts. Bnrdette—Burdclte Store and s. E. Scgraves Store, Hays Sullivan, c. P. Tompkins, S. E. Segrave.s, Tom Callis and Hollis Jumper. Car.son Lake—Cromer Store. E. H. Burns. H. B. Scgraves. Richard Cromer and II. A. Nicholson. Uycfs—Dye.ss Store, Mitchell Forrester. E. O. Woody and Devvey Cox. Eloivah — Etovvah Gin, Wilbur Wildy. Walter Metheny and Jamc.s Woodard. Hatcher — Portis Store and Bml Smith's Store, and Stillinan School, W. B. Tyer, Lonza Webb, G. D. May FAGB and Jimmy Nenl, Joiner—Hoy Yclvington Gin at Frenchman's Bayon and Farmer's Gin at Joiner, Roy Vclvlngton, E I) Ciutchcr and E. El. Chiles. Jr. Kciser— Keiscr Supply, c F. Ford Stanley Carpenter, and Louis Wilbanks, Luxorn—Tenford's Store and the Marie Store, J. E. Tea lord, W. L. Hanna and A. B. Rozellc. Milligan Ridge—Co-op Gin. G. I. liyrd, Garrard Cnudill and Roc Jai'teon. Oiceolil—PMA office. C. D. Ayres. John B. White and J. A. CioMhwail' Wliitton—Wliitton School, Ciiel- forcl Co-op Gin, J. R. Porre.slcr, 1'^-ank 13. Dciin, and Albeit Hanks. Wil-son—Wilson Tavern, A, L Greenwell, J. C. Ciillom and Lvnn 'i'lannutn. In North Mis,si.-.si|)|ij County polling places will be: Al Lee Wilson .sune In Arnunei; at tile Court HOUM- in 131ylJi(?\-i]le; Home Gin oilice at Clear Lake: i:)ell Gin Company nt IX'li; Ftirty and night Gin ofliec al Fbrly and Ei;!lit: Hall M<K>n Gin >tiicc :tt Half Mofjn; Lewis Gin of ike at l/ist Cane, and Flecman's Gin at Manila. At Whisp votinu \vill Ijc nt LeKoy Carter's Gin office, and at Leach- vllte at Mr. Carter's in.suianfe ol- iice. voting will he a! the postniliccl ajifl .sun-e at BO'.VL-JI, anil nt Viubroj boxe.s will be .scl up tor vines ut Number Nine Gin and tin- H. M. Mulllas .Store. COUNCIL Private Fliers to Meet The nlytlii'vitc Private Filers Association will meet at 7::iO tomor- ro-A night at the pilot's lounge at the airport. A tci'hnu-uloi iilm HUM crnijiy the Northrop Flying winu w i 11 be -shown. nimkortjuc. France, was once ceded 10 Oliver Cromwell of linn- laud in iclui'ii for the use of his cavalry. Shortly thereafter, it mis repurchased by Fniuce. Continued from Page 1 tili't. created to Install a s*wnjt system In Pride and Gateway Subdivisions, set the estimated cost of (he work at $25,000. Street Improvements In Blytheville during the past several months have cut deeply into the city's standing funds, according to the monthly statement of operations for November that was given aldermen Inst night. As of the Nov. 31 report, there Is only $9791 In the general fund, $5f52 m the street fund and $932 87 in the parking meter fund. This, however, conslllules no cause for alarm, city officials say. because It represents funds remain- Ins aficr nil bills have been paid fur tlie month. Also. Mayor Hencierson said, this lepnrt lines not reflect the approximately $37.000 received by the cllv us ils shnie of tax collections by the sheriff's office. Tills amount will be shown In Ihe statement for llns month, he said. Approximately SS2.UOO was spent by the city to widen streets last MiinmiT. fteveiiiif. f or November totaled smi'->71 and expenditures amounted to $17.023.12. The following revenues for Nov- emix'r are listed; privilege licenses Sl.l'ifi.20; police and county fines M 5:>:i 80. vehicle licenses $252 50 K»"lnming Department receipts •".153.50. slate lax refund Sanitation Department W'Sft. parking meter $203050. Expenditures by dcpiartmenls follinv: Slreet .$4,593,90. Police S2.70ii.44. Sanitation S1.933.00, Fire $3.101.41. general and administrative $2,182.2»! Airport revenues last nionlh totaled S2.505.88 and expenditures were 43,003.7-J. Cash on hnnrt In the airport fund was «hown as $14.365.11. $3.571.91 receipts receipts Christmas 1954! Five years hence and il is tml.v Ihe beginning for a MM!) General Klectric Refrigerator. Give the Rift with a real future of pleasure, convenience and liii|i|).v, (lep-y liable refrigeration. .. A GKN- EKAI. KUJCTIMC KKFKUJKRATOR! HUBBARD & HOKE Appliance Company BUICK 1920 00 o N some cars, it might not be such standout news. But when you read the price tags on this smart and sizable Buick Sl'J-ClAL of 1950— When you listen to the throaty baritone of the big Fireball valve-in-head straight- eight engine that fills its bonnet- When you feel its lift and surge on the road, sample (be soft smoothne.ss that's yours with coil springs on nil I'mir wheels (and wide Safety-Ride rims as well)— When you see how neatly this beauty slips into pocket-size parking places, avoids "lockcd-hot n" tangles, and threads its way through traffic- When you take in its roominess, see its wide outlook, picture yourself traveling in the sleek, taper-fender styling that calls the turn on the smartest fashions for 1950— When you hear snme of the milcs- l>er-giillfitt figures hfi/ijiy owners of this hcniily fire reporting — Man alive, this stands out as abar- gain that says, "Grab me quick!" Actually, dealers have trouble keeping this particular model of the 1950 SPECIAL on hand. Quick action may be able to nail one for you — or a six-passenger model in 2-door or 4-door body-type. Why not see your dealer now—and start the New Year as a Buick owner at a cost that's less than for some sixes? 0o ^*-%f 31 An pH:|S^:-^L ""—^^s£«r ^ routxtr re 6n £&one youf BtUCK denier for » demonstration — Ritrht Nowl LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO. Walnut at Broadway Phone 555 , ... IV/irn bfltv.r automobile* tire built ItL'ICK trill ttmllri (firm _

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