The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 19, 1950 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 19, 1950
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

___SATUnDAY, AUGUST 19, 1959 State Budget System To Oust 'Deadwood' Kt.YTTOCVTT.T K fARK.I LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 19. (AP>A budget sfstem which will enable the Arkansas administration and josuilaltire to put their finsjcr on '<icad\voort" in state jobs 1m been set i]]) bj State Comptroller Lee "Oy Beasley. Tho system has been set up by Beaslry in preparation for budget "quests for the 1951-53 ilscal bien- Mni anrt would give ihe legislative Wmcil and the budget commiltce "s first rea i c i eilr check on t He actual need for certain jobs and po- Eitionj;. It would require each institution j">d department lo set out line-uy- ''inc the complete list of personnel >l requires to operate along with the names of the person.-; filling these regular positions. It would also require each unit to Justify cadi position by pointing; out the actual work each employe Is required lo do. the hours worked the months worked, and the salary cinuvn. Salaries to lie Ojn.ilm-il The le^isJatme would Iv.we for ihe first time a chance to nquarize t-ularies of persons tloin<; idon'.lral j"h; in separate departments. Some ' of the salaries for such Jobs now I vary sharply by departments although the work involved Is the same. It would also eliminate practices by some departments and Dustllu- tions of shoving a budget through listing, for instance, "12 staff members nt a salary of $4,000 each," without au explanation of their duties. Such practices, particularly in the University of Arkansas where large numbers of jobs were listed at "staff members" without explanation, drew sharp fire in the last session of the legislature. Must Justify Kxlslrnce In addition to justifying its personnel, each agency must also justify its own existence and work with a statement of services It renders and. in case of institutions, the number of persons to whom service is rendered. Specifically asks that colleges submit statements concerning enrollment both in regular terms, summer terms and extension courses, 'flu's has always been a subject of considerable argument among schools seeking their appropriations. Budget raiue-U must he filed with the comptroller Sept. 15, Lowered Prestige in USSR Is Result Of UN's Peace Attempts, Reds Claim LAKE SUCCESS —W,_ Russia has charged that United Nations' attempts to halt the North Korean aagrossion lov.-ercd UN- prestige in the Soviet Union—but it is hard lo find o 1 .!'. )ust how yiopukir the U.N has been there. j^l-N. headquarters itself doesn't ^,e a clear idea. It has some reports from the U.N. information center in Moscow. The report-s show that a certain amount of U.N. documents have been distributed there and that the center has had vtsltoi —800 last year. But the U.N. doesn't knnw how the documents got distributed. Doesn't Re.irh Many Herts These fragmentary reports reveal oiils- that the U.N. message lias never been carried to Russia's millions on the same large scale ns it is done In the United States, by schools, colleges, civic clubs, newspapers, radio, and voluntary organizations that work for support of United Nations efforts. A recent Tj.N. document, entitled "Teaching about (he United Nations and the Specialized Agencies," carries 75 pages of reports how the U.N. is brought home to the people In the western countries, ft i.s a report to the economic and social council meeting in Geneva, sicned by Trygve Lie, U.N. secretary-general, ;-nHd', Jaime .Torres Bodel, dl- rcctor-£«ieral of Uncsco.' >0ne paragraph says '•Information ^•the publication of materials on tht United Nations lias been rc- TIMES-United I ress Correspondent Rutherford Pwits uses Ihe quickest meaii^ possible of getting his story out from an advance Air Force base in Korea, lie releases a carrier piseon, owned by a Japanese ncA'_s agency, which will lly to Moj., m j a pa ni trom vvhich lafc % e , T'l { f phoned by 3 direci \»ne to Tokyo, where it is re- 'nvM lo r - Dr. OHie Parker DENTIST .innouncrs Ihe opening of his O f- ticcs in the Inpram Kiiitriing formrrlj occupied by Dr. If, A F^vlor, Office Hours S::!0-5:00 Telephone 2792 Residence Phone 2111 OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT ccivcd from White Russia. Czechoslovakia. Poland nnd the Soviet Union. No details have beeri given as to the administrative machinery tiirouglt wliicli these are being distributed, but it is assumed Ihnt re- .sponsihilicy lies with the Ministry of Education in each country." No '49 Activity Llslfd Also the report, does nto list any activity during ">49 tn any Iron curtain country, except Czechoslovakia. There it makes a fleeting reference to U.N. reports forming a part of history and civics lessons in the schools. Some up-to-date unofficial figures, however, indicate that about 33.000 U.N booklets and other literature nnd several dozen documentary films were given some distribution In Russia through the U.N information center in Moscow. There are 16 such U.N. information centers tn the world. Most of these centers—not all—are headed by U.N appointees who are. not nationals of the country where they are stationed. The head of the Moscow D.N. Information center Is a Russian Michael s. Vavilov, who used to be head of the Russian Embassy information section in Washington. He was sent to Moscow as acting director when the center opened. ' : Fe«"Know.^f Office ' One former Moscow correspondent (Joseph Newman, of the New York Herald Tribune) now stationed In Berlin reported last June that few Russians know the office exists Lie denied that after he came back from Moscow on his save-the-UN tour of Europe. He said Muscovites saw the bine and white U.N. ring flying over the center at 15 Hohlov- ski Pereulok, Moscow, and that U N officials used the offices on their visits. Lie did not say then, however, how much the Russian people themselves .used the center. New information from Moscow assert.'; that ordinary citizens were among the SOD visitors to the center during 1949 nnd said thai they saw U.N. material there without any prior censorship. The 800 visitors In Moscow com- !•.., ,'. ' ,'• ~,....ifw tei%^ HORSING AROUND — In Sweeten, the Stockholm [itc-snvm» company was called out lo rescue a work horse that had fallen into ,T 1,1-fecl-dcep hole. Using a large mechanical crane, plus a good bil of manpower. Ihey managed to raise ihe bewildered animal so it could go back to vvortt again. Portageville News By Mrs. Raymond Toombs Phone £20 Worlh-Fisher Weililin^ Miss Peggy Joy Fisher, daughter of Mr. and Mr.s. Raj'moiid Pis-her, became the bride of John D-jvvey Worth, Jr., .son of Air and Mrs Dewey Worth, Saturday morning. Aug. 12. ill the Baptist parsonage at Pigsott. Those attending were Mr. and Mis. Sonny Fisher, Mrs. Raymond Fisher and Mrs. Worth. Mrs. Worth is a Iff49 graduate of Warden High School and the groom has recently oeen' discharged after four years service in the Navy. He is currently working for Mr. Fisher, a contractor. Mrs. Carter Chairman Mr.s. Harvey Carter has been named chairman for the Portageville area for the free chest X-rav pare with 1.400 reported during lino to the center in Prague, another iron curtain area: and with 1,100 at the Paris center and 1,000 at the Copenhagen center. unit. Mrs. Carter will select her committees from the Portageville service clubs. Mrs. Carter was notified of her appointment by Harry Grubble state representative of the x-ray Miss Nora Eflink took the vows to become a nun of St. Joseph Tuesday In at. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Workman and Dr. and Mrs. L. p. Budenliolzer attended the Smith-Prates weddins in Stecle Sunday. Mrs. Lee Persons was hoslcss lo (lie Merry .Matrons club Friday afternoon when honors were won by Mrs. Hubert Milem, Mr.s. fxx> Kil- llan and Mrs. L. B. Painter. Mr. and Mrs. C, A. Dacrcs entertained members of the Town nnd Country club Sunday. Mrs. C. A. Oacres this week entertained the Tuesday afternoon bridge club. Honors went to Mrs Bernard De-Lisle and MK. A. A.' WANT ADS TO Sfli m. $210 POSTAGE! That s (he price you would have lo pay for postage alone if you senl a lelli'r bearing a three-cent stamp to every subscriber ol the Courier News «"! J£ U Ciln rpach al1 nl lhcsc P«<>P'« liirough a >»j\AI-AD costing as liitle =;s t Is it any wonder that people prosper who lake advantage of (his outstanding bargain offer! I hink of it! Being able lo tell 7000 people almtii anything you may want lo buy. sell or renl al such « law cost. Start Today! fiol the WANT-Ai> habit and you will have money in your pockets for purchases. Adi placed before 9 a.m. will oppea, same day. A " cl «»'fied advertising payable in advance. BLYTIIEVII I.E COURIER NEWS Russian Furs Are Boycotted NEW VORK, Aug. 15. OI'j—t/jnt;- shoivmen retired yesterday to tin- I'M'd Russian furs which arrived on the Hrilish liuci' Munretania. The [iicn, members of Local 824, AFL International Longshoremen's Association, nlsQvotp <i nut to lum- <«<•' any Bl ,tKts from Russia In the future. Members of two other longshoremen's locals refused earlier to unload shipments of Russian crabmeat from other slilps. The lur.s aboard "«' M.iurelBiiia were valued at sne.Ooo. Presumably they will we returned lo England like the cramneat which dock workers refused to handle PAGE THREE U.S. tiinnulii death toll averages over 200 n year. Hi-odcr. Miss Kllen Dr-Llsle wa.s hostess to the Victory bridge club Tnesin-.y wlii-n honor.? iveiit lo Mis. Ru^enc Puller and Pay Brewer. Mrs. Raymond Toombs. MJSS Nell Adams. Mis. Alfred Newtomb, Airs. Marvin Roe and Mrs. mil Stephens pmkipati'd In the program for the Biiptls 1 , Missionary Sucietv Monday. Word has been received uy rchi- tive.s ti, a t uilly Mlllnr. eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Miller, lor- merly of hero, has Joiiifd the Air Fo: ft. Members of ihu Wednesday Iw-lcigc club were entertained la.'t week in the home of Mrs. Marseret DeLisIe with a luncheon and bridge. Honors went to Mrs. ICdilh Lament! Mr.s. Chester rureerson and Mrs. II. E. Patterson. Truman Urged to Consider Putting H-Bomb in Missouri WASHINGTON, Aug. 19, (,T) — President Truman was urged today lo consider location of the proposed S2tiO,COO.OOO hydrogen bomb plant in Missouri, his home stole. The Missouri Congressional (tele- gallon callr-ri on ],lm «l the White House to present their case. Knrllcr. they discussed the matter with (he Atomic KnerKy CommLi- .5(011 wliloli will electric on a site. Location of the plant also has been proposed in several other slates, uninni! them North Carolina. Arkansas. Texas and Oklahoma The Missouri delegation called Ihe President's atlention lo two proposed sites hi Missouri They are: 1. The mil-city area along ihe Hat River In St. Funds. Slo. Cletie- vleve. WnshjiiRtrm, iron, Cinivford nnd oilier counties. 2. The Irish Wilderness in shan- non. Carter, Rlpley, and Orego'l counties. Ron. Carnahan (D-Mo) told reporters Mr. Truman made no commitments but promised to consider the matter. Senator .Dnnncll. whom the President hopes t,, unseat this your In the November Krami] election, said he and Mr. Truman greeted each oilier in n friendly fashion. Missing —One Sign PORT COLLINS. Colo. tAP) — The disappearance ol a tai s c road sign at the junction o! highuay.i U.S. 85-87 near the Colorado-SVy- I oming boundary IIM been solved Army Develops New Helmet WASHINGTON. Aug. 10. (/ri-The Artnj' said yesterday that a new aluminum helmet with n shock- iMlstant plastic liner has been designed to replace —eventually —Ihe Ofs present steel helmet and thin plastic liner. It said preliminary t, cs(s s |, rjw that the new liner „]„„,. ls ss re . slstant to shell fragments and fall- Ing objects as (he present helmet and liner together. The now helmet wct(.|is about three pounds, 111 pcr cc ,it lighter Ihan the present steel helmet and liner. Mena, Ark. Soldier Missing in Action WASHINGTON. Aug. ID. «', — The Defense Derailment said yesterday that Pvt. Elzie F Hughes o[ Menu, Ark., was missing In action in the Korean fl K htlnR. He (s (he son of Mrs. ' illy n. Hughes. Box Grr, Menn. In an earlier casualty list. Issued ywleub.v. p (c rij]j y o. A , lflcrson of Lead Illll. was lisleil as killed In action: IM. Sl.ni!!>.,' R, Oniy. RoiKe '. Lit lie Rock, as wounded, and IM. Charles p. Field, er of Caraway us missing SEEKS BELGIAN CABINET— Acting Koreii;n Minister i'aul Van Zceland of Delghmi is Iry- iiifi lo form a government from the strife-torn Social Christian "arly. The new regent, 19-year- oltl Prii, ce Haudoiiin, nslred Van '-eclnnd lo form a cabinet when former premier Jean Dnviousarl resigned recently. N'ol Limited to Sharks Sucking-fish attach themselves to turtles mid uiher large fish. In addition in sharks, detaching themselves l« swim after food, according to the Kncyclopertin Brltannlca. Sometimes a duck will live as lon» Ins 26 years, but the average is around W Hum. j $735,000 for Blytheville to improve and expand telephone service... IF... If llic tclcplione company is enabled lo move ahead with its proposed Greater Arkansas Telephone Program §7.15000 would he spent here in Blyllievillc. Telephone facilities would be improved arid expanded so that you could be sure of getting llic service yon want .. . when and where yon want il. More rural telephones would he added in Arkansas to tie (own and country closer together. More long distance circuits would be added to speed your out-of-town calls. 'I hro'nghout Arkansas, the people would get the continually improving telephone service so vital to the stale's coiiliiuiecl growth and prosperity. HUT . . . before we can carry out this program, we must remove one big obslaclc-tlie low earnings of (lie telephone company in Arkansas-less llian 2 cents on each dollar invested. Without ademiate earnings, we cannot justify spending the necessary dollars of new investment money to carry ovi? this fmge improvement program. We want lo go ahe.id-.iud «o will-just as soon ,is we can get the higher rales necessary to produce adequate earnings. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. * MM AW lias A ! r^-0'ji..lvv **

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free