The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1949 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 29, 1949
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^THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1049 BLA'THEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE NATION TODAY— Tests for Truman's Fair Deal Lie Ahead Following Year of Slow Moves by a Cagy Congress lly James MarluM' WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. M'j—Except ill lime ol war or great emergency when moves are vast ami fabl. each j-car that passes is like a slow lirklge between the; years behind and (he years ahead. The year 1043, at home. was like Hie slow budge. When Fi-atiklin o. Honscvelt tookt> . ever the presidency in 1933 and the country was in its gicatvsl depression. Confess practically gave him a blank check and whipped tlircXigh tiie steps he recommended. Tins was the period of emergency. T^f: pace gradually slowed down EyPrtniijh. sun under depression's spur, the Roosevelt administration put through a number of actions for reform, change and remedy. liy 10;iB [lie last of the biK New Heal MK'nMiics— the wage-hour law — was pus.sed. The country was coming out of the depression. Congress became increasingly conservative. Then uai-. The U. S. turned upside-down in its all-oul cftoit. War ended. The nation iwintnlly adjusted itself to pence and President Truman began to pick up where- ilic New Deal left ofl. What iie lecommended finally took shape as his "Fair Deal" mil he made his program a primary only when lie ran foi 1 the Obituaries Ed Belt Succumbs in Hospital Here; Mass is Arranged Rosary Mass for Ed Belt, 73, will be conducted at tile Cobb Funeral Ciiapel at. 7:30 tonight, with the Funeral Mass to be held at the Immaculate- Conception Church at 8 a.m. tomorrow. The Rev. William M. Heck, priest, will officiate. Mr. Dell, who had operated a photographic studio here for several years, died at 11 p.m. last night at the Blytheville Hospital, where he had been a patient for a week. He came to Blytheville from Paraaould and resided r Street. His wife died here in 1944. He is survived by a brother in Missouri and a nephew in the United States Navy. Pallbearers will include: Tolle Deloney. C. A. Cunningham. John lA'iui, Sam Owens, W. E, Hagan and John Hombalaski. Burial will presidency in ins own right, and 'Aon. Minimum Vay lioosU'il How did he make out with his Fair Deal program jn 1910. his first full jciir as elected president? His suppliers think lie made out pjetty well. But he h;rs three more years in which to push his nrogram before , ° .............. His Democrats, facing the voters 1)e at fat ' Oenevicvc, Mo. in the presidential year of 1052. can say: "\Ve rmve done so and so. Do you want more?" Part of Iiis program went through in 1949, some more of it probably will go through in 19.'iO. This yeai- congress, controlled by his Democrats, raised minimum wages from 40 to 75 cents an ?d a low-rent housing iearance plan; kept rent 137 East Cherry wages trom g j!'; started • slum cieai itrols. And the House passed a bill widening social security, increasing the benefits to oid people. The Senate probably will make this change in social security a laxv in 1950 by following the House's action. On other things, like his civil rights program.Mr. Truman got nowhere in 1949 and he'll probably get no further in 1950. 1951 and 1952. Congress itself didn't stir into action on improved social set'.irity and better old-age jiensions until CIO -steelworkcrs made it clear that labor was going to make security one of the big issues in the years ahead. They won a pension from the steel companies. This is the threat — security — which has run through the New Deal and tile Fair Deal. More security is what President Truman harps on, it's the main gruond on which he fights. But just as the New Deal's security programs didn's all come a- bput in one week or one year, so ' \ one expects Mr. Truman's _ slammed through Congress at one stroke. The New Deal, in the live vears between 1933 and 1938. pushed "here, pushed there, getting Us security program over piece by piece. Mr. Truman is trying the same. At home — on international af- fair.s—tile Democrats and Republicans saw pretty much eye to eve Body of Plane Crash Victim is Recovered CRAB ORCHARD. Teun., Dec. 2!) :> '—The body of a pilot who crawl, ed more than a mile after suffering a broken Ing in a plane crash sever days aao was found today on rugged Devil Step Mountain. Deputy Sheriff Beccher Poteel said John Anderson. 35, of Houston. Tex., had crawled to within n mile of a country road. He had been dead for several days when the bodl was found. Death apparently was caused bs shock and exposure. Cons:rtcrjita![ rain ami below-freezing temperatures have been recorded on the mountain since (.he plane crashed on tiie nmht of Dec. 22. Anderson had taken olf from Columbus. Miss., for a holiday visit to ins former home at Bristol. Tenn.-Va. The wreckage oi his private 4-passenger plane was found yesterday. A around party which toiled up the heavily wooded mouniain to the crasl; scene yesterday passed .viih.n 21 feet of 'the spot where the body was found. THE WORLD DO CHANGE—The new United States of Indonesia will be (he world's seventh new state since the end of World War II. The U. S. I, is the former Dutch Ensl Indies. Significantly, all (he now nations formerly had colonial or dependency status. Only France, among the big powers, still maintains a si/.eable colonial empire in (He Far East in Indo-China. U.S. Families Pay as Much in Taxes As They Spend for Home Furnishings WASHINGTON, Dec. 29— Wt— 4 American families pay out as much for federal income taxes us they spend on autos, furniture and home appliances from television -sets to vacuum cleaners. nevv r Ffdenil He^erve Board report on consumer finances today estimated that $3 of each $100 of income °oes for federal income tax alone and the same amount 'Veep' Asks Question, Works for His Answer NORFOLK, Vn., Dec. When the slout, worried , in the sporty convertible a.skcd Cnrj Driver Oscar Osmund the way from goes Into purcha.se of ihe listed kerns, The board calculations, based on 1918 data obtained m a survey taken this year, figured around $7G of each $100 Is taken by "other consumer expemiilures." Lumped in that category were outlays for food, housing, clothing, medical care, other essentials, state anti local taxes, recreation, transportation, education, and goods from rugs to fur coats. The balance of the 5100 was credited t« "net saving-" The federal income inx takes W }Kir cent of the receipts of those in the top fifth of the income j scale, the board noted, ft ran»c.s nc down to a one per cent share of the bottom fifth of incomes. The reserve board figl.red that nearly one-third of the nation's SO, 500,000 "spending units" — mean 29— ,/|>,_ Little Creek lie got ills Norfolk yesterday. Farmer Raises Lion To Be His Watchdog CHESTER - LE - STREET, Kng- land, Dec. '20—Ol'j "Farmer James Wilson is nutting n new sign up over his gateway: "Beware o£ the Lion." He bought n lioness as a wxtch- dOR. "We're in a lonely spot here," he said, "and sonic people cton't take much notice or dogs." Tiie lioness, Siniha, is a cub now. nit. iiuiK.33, oniiu.t, 15 A ciio now. Not. however, before Osmund had She .stretches out in front of the pressed him into service as an ! fireplace and likc.s people to tickle issista.nl in the greasy job of! her timnnv. checking the oil in his cab. when she i.s a big beast. Walton lliat jiib accomplished, Osmund plans to case her near the gate led Ilic gi'iuleman and his lady driver to a Norfolk ferry dock. He Jt^a five dollar bill for his pains. Then he found out ju.st who the assisiant oil-checker was. It was Vice - t-re.siiii.-iit Albeii fiarkley. The lady driver was Mrs. Barkley. En route to Washington, they'd lost iheir way near Little Greeks in Mourning For Loss of Children To Guerrilla Bandits ATHENS, Dec. 29, (fl')-Oi'cocc! today observed n day of national mourning for 28.000 Greek children thr government snys linve been ub- nuclal by Communist-lcd guerrillas. he children now arc held in countries behind the iron curtain. Queen Frcdrika nnd U. S. Ambassador Henry V. Onuly Joined in appeals to world opinion to force the return of the children to Greece. uard Units' Strength Increases in Arkansas M'lTLK HOCK, I),:t:. '"l-l/ The sti'C'iiRlh of Ihe Arkansas Na- Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill Dec. 29. M'l—(USDA)—Iloss la.OUO; barrows and gills over 210 Ib.s inixsl- Iy 25 lower than Wednesday's avvr- ;>8c; lighter kinds weak to 25 lower; bulk 180--220 Ibs 1C.25-60; top 1U.50' 230-250 Ibs 1550-16.25; 250-211) Ibs la.00-50; few 280-300 Ibs 1-I.OO-5I]- 150-170 Ibs 15.50-18.25; 100-130 Ibs 14.2a-l5.25; sows steady; mostly 1J.OO-50 for weights under -III Ibs heavier kinds 11.00-12.50; stags unchanged at 9:00-11.00; boars G.Oo- 9.50. Cattle 2.300, calves 700; iuriuiiv only moderate and little done early- lew steers about steady at 21.0023.75 but undertone weak; heifers and mixed yearlings iuul cows active and strong; bulk strong to -'5 lilfihcr; good heifers lo-27.00- common and medium largely n 00-' 1 '! w common and medium "cows 1500- ld.50; canncrs ai>d cutters 12,00- H.75; medium and good bulls IttciO- la-ta; cutter and common bulls 1500- n.OO; vealers 1.00 higher; good and c 10 ce 29.00-40.00; latter price new ngll: C °""" 0n aml '"Cdium nor, i DIUNKS KI™, DIES LIUJ-J,'France _i,iy_ i>rofltini{ from tiie temporary absence ol parents, four-year-old Jean llonal ouard is liinliir now Hum Diiinoncliel, of Moriooiirt-sous-Lens, mil!! the prp.-Wuild Wiir II days, near here, downed a pint of ru--' Assistant Slate Adj. Gen. H. L -McAHslcr reported yesterday the uard was 4.481 when It was f(clcr- allw; din 1940-41. The child died shortly afterwards. The whole ol New Guinea haa about 97 acres for eveiy in habitant. •STUDEBAKER- Ul CD Ul en H C The 1946 Dodge 1-Ton Pickup m Sold at Tuesday's Price of $705 ro Watch Tomorrow's Paper p- Tor Another Special m Photnthlin Q^!QO Pn blldllllJIIIl odl&o bu. Railroad and Ash Phone 888 -S T U D E B A K E R. Creek amphibious base. Osmund wasn't impressed "Who's Vicc-rresideiu narklcy?" 1949 Livestock Show Operated at a Loss LITTLE ROCK. Dec. 2!). ijl'i—Tile 1949 Arkansas Livestock Show may show a financial loss of between 515.000 and $10,000. State Senator Clyde Kyid. manager of the annual show, said today that although an audit is not complete, he believes the loss will be "somewhere around this figure." Byrd said, however, thai the loss ,--.-., _„„ .„ ^...wos much less than the livestocK and together they put through the j show association hoard had ex- ATnr^inii nian nonMi ihn .\,i...,»;.. I peeled. Unusually wet weather was the cause, he sairi. The loss .will not affect a pro- ing .nostly families living together and pooling incomes for living costs —overspent their 1948 incomes. But six out of lf]U broke even— partly because they had no nest egg to draw or no credit available while another 63 managed to save a pan of their receipts. The median or middle-sized Income of America's family units in 1948 was $2.840 and savings a- tnoimled !o Slo nr 3.5 per cput of income. The results differed by income brackets, however, working out like this: Familio.s In the $6.000 a year bracket saved SG10 or about ten per cent of their income. For S3.7,10 income.':, savinps were 35 or six [x-r cent: for $2.000 incomes. SB 1 ) or rour per cent. For lesser incomes, no savings. plan again, the Atlantic! pact, arms for Knrope, reciprocal trade, and voted gigantic sums for national defense. No matter how they disagreed on what should be done at home, they were as one, more or less, in their efforts to stop communism, not only at home but abroad. All iii all law wu.s a year, at home, of slow moves, many pushes, some results, leaving much to be dune, oj- finally passed over, in the year, anci years, ahead. posed large construction program at the fair grounds here, Byrd said. Holiday Deaths Climb To 14 for Arkansas H.V The Associated Press M least M persons have diorl violently in Arkansas this week. Searchers Wednesday found the w , r^ I b0< -' y ° f E ° Scotl ' W-vcar-old [NGGfO LJGQtnS .chicken farm owner or near Fay,, , • , • , Ictlovilie. on a creek bank near his Funeral services for Kichairl But- , home. He had died of exposure ler. .-,3. v.iil be conducted Friday ! A coroner's jury said Scott who at 2 p.m. at Bethel Methodist ! had been ill. apparently wandered Cnurch by .the pastor. Hev. J. C. j into the woods Christmas nighl He Brown. Burial will be in ML Zionpas clad only in his pajamas. Cemetery. The body of a truck driven was Jprfe died at his home on Knowles] found in his tourist cabin al Ben- Street Monday niRht. Kurvivors in- I ton Wednesday. A Saline County elude hi-i wife. Riola Bulier. twu ; coroner's jury sairi the victim \\- brotiiers and one sister. , Ijeit B. Method. SO of Dent 'ind Caston Fitner.il Home is in charge j apparently died of carbon mouox- of nrrangeinents. ' ide fumes In his overheated cabin Scats Kisses NUERNBERG —tIPi— When a woman lost a bet at a party here. she had the choice of Kissing all | Greeks Find Dollar Aid Really Hard to Obtain ATHENS —(;1V- Greek industry and business trying to get ECA dollar assistance have to s li o w they're a pretty good risk. , Of KSt) applications this year for long-term loans, 24 were recommended for approval. Of the.se, 12 were granted, two were rejected because of unsatisfactory accounting reports, while 10 are still pending. Loans totalling $12,000.000 were made to manufacturers of cemenUs dyes, fertilizer, tiiesel engines, papl er. leather goods, electrical power, steel and copper works, pharmac- tile men present or eating three pounds of sausage. She chose the eutical supplies, oxygen and acct- sausage. • e [ y , le products. Communist Leader Quits Party and Hangs Self ! GOEPPIN'GEN. Germany, Dec. 23. fAP)—The chairman of (he Com- j munl.il Party in nearby Snlar-li killed himself following a visit to the Russian Zone ol Germany, his family -said today. The family of Kurt Buehler, 38. sairi lie vowed to quit (he Communist Party when lie returned home last week, .saying: "The Com- muni.st.i kill everybody who riis- agrcc.i with them. This visit cured me of Communism." He visited pally licartrjuariCTS, turned in his re.-ignatton and ihen hansed himself in his home, his family said. Reliable boys tor paper routes. Do not apply by telephone, See Mr. Smith, COURIER NEWS CO. Good Meat Log-Splitters Get Boom With Back-Saving Device NEW YORK — <,!>,_ Developed for tiie woodsmen who may spend many a weary hour splitting Iocs with ^erige and sledge i* a back- saving device. A spike-like gadget, : it is driven into the end of a ] log. A fuse leading lo an explosive j is lighted, and "Ixmin". the I is (liven. H can be used over and 1 o^er. PerfecS Pair for Holiday Hospitality 3li^V * f ?7r 'IT'* ...*:*J T " V '' — '"^ ^*>f-.*"»~.~."~~~ *^ * OIAHGE-CXUSH AND FRUIT CAKE. I'or holiday hospitalily nt its l>cal, remember this perfect pair—ricli delicious fruit cake and lanev re- freshinfj Orangc-CIiUSII. ll !s „ flavor combination thill's sure In make a bit with young and old alike. •Servo Ornnce-CTUISH too, as an in-!jolwcen refresher. Orange '-HUSH goes good with popcorn, peanuts, potato chips, or any Rnack food. Alvvnys n favorile, Orango- t i\\ SI| in especially approprinle during thu holidays for it is the perfect answer to what (o serve wl lien friends nnd neighbors drop in. Orange-CHUSM is always a welcome treat. It,, "fresh fruit" flavor is prptccled by lhc"krinkly"hrmvn bottle. And for home use —buy the economy way, by the case. Fo 'V? ij:> vTTKV??? vn ON ALL LADIES r- Choose from this wide variety of Mayrosc Pork Loaf with Barbecue Sauce 'Mayrose liraunschwcigcr Mayrosc Bakc<l Meat I.oaf with Stuffed Olives an<! Pimcnlos Mayrosc New England Specially MajT.ue Baked .Nlc-at Loaf with Pickles and Pimentos Mayrosc Lunch Loaf Mayrosc Headcheese, Cooked Ham Minced Specialty, Thuringcr, Salami, Bologni and many others ALSO A FEW CHILDREN'S WINTER COATS. AND SNOW SUITS ALSO KID GLOVES INCLUDED AT \'> PRICE! Sale Get Mayrose READY-SERVf MEATS ST. LOUIS INDEPENDENT PACKING CO. ST. IOUIS, MO. •••> 'i *•'..• . ^-r-!-.-" ',

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