The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 13, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 13, 1950
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Page 5
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MONDAY, MARCH 13, 1950 BLYTIIEVILLE (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE New Cabinet to Take Over China Soon Nationalists Win Fresh Victories On Mainland By Spencer Moosa TAIPEI, Formosa, March 13. Jtnew cabinet prepared today to ^ffe over leadership of Nationalist China amid reports from the mainland of fresh victories for government guerrillas. All Chinese political segments are Included in the cabinet except followers ot deposed acting President LI Tsung-Jen, who is in New York. The cabinet will be Inaugurated Wednesday and will hold its first formal meeting Friday. Two Tasks for Cabinet Two tasks face the cabinet. First members must take the lead In withstanding a possible Communist Invasion of Formosa which their mainland enemies have promised for this year. Second they must keep the economy of Formosa on an even keel. All quarters rule out the possibility of a Communist invasion of Firrnosa Immediately unless the Russians supply the Reds with planes. Mnny are convinced an unpleasant surprise in this direction is In store and some think it will be catastrophic when it comes. Several of the cabinet members under Premier Chen Cheng have been educated abroad, mostly in the Material Benefits and Human Values Prove U. S. Economic System Best United States. Mrmliers of Cabinet The cabinet includes: Foreign Minister George Yen. UTILITY CONSULTANT SPEAKS HGIllv—Robb M. Winsborough of Middle West Service Co., Chicagi (center) spoke on the American economic system at tlie annual general meeting here Saturday o! Arkansas Missouri power Co. key personnel. Shown with Mr. Winsborough are Charles It Ncwcomb of niylhevliii Ark-Mo treasurer, and W. J McVay ot Hie Bureau of Safety, Chicago, who also spoke during, Saturdays session of the two-day meeting. : reok Gas Blast (ills One, Hurts 2 MARTINEZ, Cnllf., March 13. </!•) —A freak explosion of • cloud of ow-hanglng gas killed a woman nd seriously burned two men yes erday. The blast occurred over the high vny llong the east shore of Sun •Yanclscb bay at nearby Olenm lighway Patrloman Gordon Camp' «11 said the gas apparently escaped rom nn overhead pipe carrying vnste from on oil refinery to a dump. Three automobiles caught fire after the explosion. The bl.«t was believed set off by exhaust sparks rom a car or an ignition sp'.rk Mrs. Ursula Adams of Alamcdn. Call!., was killed, Pvt. Burnett Hale. 21, and John Esto of Berkeley Calif., were burned._I!n!e, altachc'1 .0 the Fatrflcld-Sutsim Alrbnse, was turned pulling Esta from his blav.- Sng car. They said, shortly before the explosion, a fog seemed to be hanginj! over the highway. educated nl Cambridge, and a holdover from the old Yen-sban cabinet. Finance Minister C. K: Yen, American educated, and the only ait.T holdover. ^ilinister without Portfolio, K. C. Wu, Princeton educated'governor of Formosa and former mayor of Shanghai. Defense Minister. Gen. Yii Ta- wei Harvard ediicftted, who Is now In the United States on a secret mission. . ' Deputy Premier Chiang Li- shenjr, French educated former minister of interior. Minister ot Interior Yu Cbiiig- tang, a notctt educator Economics Minister, Cheng Ticn- fong, once a member of- the U-N. delegation and pre-war ambassador to Ciermany. Communications Minister Ho Chung-Iran, Russian educated and long in the government. Secretary-General, Huang Shao- Ku, London educated and former secretary to President Chiang Kai- shek. Guerrillas Enter Wucnott An officia' report today said Nationalist guerillas slipped Into the once bustling trading center of Wu- chow. 130 mites west of Canton, and fought the Communist garrison lor three hours Before withdrawing. mr.iri mission ol the raiders to destroy factories. 'wuchmv, .west river gateway to Kwangsi province, is the first major city of importance attacked by the raiders. The report, also claimed seizure of two small Communist held towns in the west river valley, Loling and Yunan. A raid on the south China seaport of Pakhoi, west of Luichow Peninsula, also was reported. The report said the raid caused chaos In Pakhoi and as a result the Communist military commission there moved to Limkong, 80 miles to the ea-it. Most government, dignitaries here declined to comment on Li Tsimg- Jen's blast at Chiang Knl-shcVc over the weekend In New York. As early as 1740, three Marine regiments were recruited in America, assembled In New York tinder tlie command of General Alexander Spotswood of Virginia, and performed valiant service in the West Indies for the Royal British Navy- The American economic system has been proven the "best in the world" on the basis of both material benefits to its citizens nnd its recognition of human values, Robb M. Winsborough of Middle West Service Company, Chicago, said here Saturday at a meeting of Arkansas-Missouri Power Company personnel in the Hotel Noble. Speaking on the second of n two- day general meeting of about 125 Ark-Mo key personnel from the utility's two-state area, Mr. Wins- borough supplemented his address with a film and demonstrations to show how Americans are faring.bet- ter than workers under other economic systems. After a review of the U. S. economic system, he used toy models and charts to show how the system worked on the basis of material benefits. Accomplished over Brief Period The demonstration brought out the fact that Americans, who comprise one-fourteenth of the world's population and occupy one-sixteenth of the world's land area, own three-fourths of the curs In the rid, one-half of the telephones, about three-fourths of the sanitary plumbing, consume half of the codec, use two-thirds of the silk produced in the world. This, Mr. Wlnslimough said, has been accomplished In only about 100 of the 0.000 years of recorded history. Prior to this brief period, he said, nations were ruled by strong central governments with no system of free enterprise. In presenting arguments'to disprove charges that Americans have many material benefits but lack human values, Mr. Winsborough said improved diet and medical progress since 1910 lias increased life expectancy and brought down tuberculosis, typhoid fever, pneumonia and infant mortality rates. Where 44 persons out of every 100 attended school In 1010. the ratio had increased to 79 out of every 100 by 1917, he said. Americans also have purchased life insurance amounting to $1,293 for every person in the nation, he said. The next highest figure Is 5893 In Hawaii 'Bull' Halscy Okays Women Military Draft [ LOS ANGELES, March 13. -tfl'}- • "It will be n damn good thing" 1) women are drafted in any future' »ar, says Adm. William F. Hal-ey "Kvery other country does It why not us?" he said in an intcrvic-u useful. Wo while the average in Canada is 5810. i V^tcrday. "They'd be The next highest average is i e5s | coiilda used them In the last wii I htm said. half of the U. S. figure, he Choice Made Early Mr. Winsborough said earlier the choice between the rewards of in- j ccntive and the compulsion of force , as the motivation behind the U. S. ; economic system was made by Americans at the time tlie Constitution was written, 'mis system, he said, rests on (he principles of ownership of private property, a free market, profit and wage Incentives, competition and government regulation—but not government operation. 'Hie two-day general meeting of the Ark-Mo personnel ended Saturday afternoon following talks by D. E. Wimbcrly of Blythevlllc, rural consultant for the company; Bernard E. Jaggcrs of Blytheville. Ark-Mo commercial manager; R. M. Skipwith of Shelby-Skipwith, Inc., Memphis; and John C. Cox, Jr., o[ Westinghousc, Inc., St. Louis. Halsey sails Wednesday for R va- atlon in Honolulu. MEN-WOMEI OVER 50! Truman's Proposal to Decrease Tax Exemptions on Charities Stirs Battle WASHINGTON—President Tru man has tackle J an increasingly *N E w Box Opens Week Days 7:00 p.m Matinee SiUurdaj & Sundays Slal.-Sun. 1'p.m. Cont Showing Manila, Ark. great revenue loss problem in proposing to c.mgrcss that tax exemptions on certain operations of schools and charities be narrowed. ThE President was specific — although nol detailed—about only two cases where he^wnnts to remove the tax exemptions such organizations usually enjoy: 1. Where business and industrial operations "entirely unrelated to educational activities" have been operated under a school's tax-exempt wing and thus given "competitive advantage" over fully taxable enterprises ni the same line of business. 2. -"Where the exemption accorded charitable trust funds has been used as a cloak tor speculative bus- ines ventures, and funds Intended fo: charitable purposes, buttressed by tax exemption, hnve been nsc<! to acquire or retain conlrol over o wide variety of industrial enterprises." ; The Treasury has shown concern \ over th-? revenue lost through these: channels and now has two cases in i _co»rl in which It Is attempting to | 'subject college-owned businesses to i regular corporate taxes. One deals with an important spnqhctti-mnc- aroni firm. C. P. Mueller Co. of New York, which Is owned by a trust of which the beneficiary Is New York University. The other case involves a plant of the Century Electric Co. of St. Louis and William Jewell College of Missouri. While these cases remain unsettled, there have been other Instances of colleges acquiring business interests by investment of their endowment funds as well as under the 'wills of alumni who die. The Treasury established through questionnaire published recently In luring 1048 by tax exempt organizations which answered the questionnaire. And, the Treasury said, only a minority of the tax exempt organizations sent it data. Rep. Mason (ft-III.), a member of the House Ways and Means (taxation) Committee, estimated that the total volume of these receipts approximates 550,000,000.000 annually and that the government loses about $1,000.000.000 a year in taxes us a result of cxemutions. Guncotton Is usually made by that $8,175,9:12,000 in receipts from treating cotton linters with a mix "business" operations were taken ture of nitric mid sulfuric acids. If You've Been Sickly for Some Time Jmf Can't Find Out Why Many allmenLs (slomnrh trouble. Indigestion, constipation, Imnmntit, nervousness nnd those vnync sicknesses) which slov, 1 folks up after 50 can bi- tnicctl to deficiencies. So tnke IIATU. COi, dally. IIAIMCOI. supplies extra quantities of B complex vitamins fat which dully needs Imve been cslnli- llshccl, Iron nnd helpful amounts of ctil- cluiii and phosphorus—^rcnt health-, nerve- nnd tissue-rcp.ilring elements >IAl>ACOL 1ms brought amazing relief ' In case after qasc such us: Case report /rom Lafayette, Louisiana, Mr. Robert Mciuix writes: "1 hnd been Kick a lony time from digestive disturbances. I couldn't stoop nnd was Just about Riving up hope when I tried IIAIUCOL. Today at 6B I'm happy and healthy, thanks to HAtJACOl,." Only $1.25 for trial size. Larye family or hospital size, $3.60. HADACDL New Mlra<le-Work!ng M«d!iin« Last Times Today "IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME" with ,1ii<ly Garland anil Van Jolmson ^ Also Shorts ' - Tuesday "THAT OLD GANG OF MINE" with .the Dead Enil Kids Also Shorts RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Monday & Tuesday Wall Disney's "ICHABOD AND MR. TOAD" (In Technicolor) W»mti News . * Short hast Day First Blytheville Showing iaazing Adventure < WEEKLY SPECIAL Novelty • Cartonn BLYTHEVILLE'S ONLY ALL WHITE THEATRE Last Day • Open 6:30 ALSO News • Cartoon FULL LENGTH GARMENT Only 94 Suits Left! SIZE: 54 INCHES LONG 13 INCHES DEEP 20 INCHES WIDE Just the thing to keep those clothes out of the dust—has long zipper opening—see this outstanding value. WADE Furniture Co. Trade Wit/i Wade S Save" Blytheville, Ark., Union City & Martin, Term. CRISP, SHEEN GABAR Of the 268 suits we purchased last week, only 94 remain, but we can still fit you! Come in and inspect this suit. You actually would expect to pay at least $50 for such a well tailored suit in a luxurious fabric. We Still Have Complete Sizes REGS. From 32 to 48 LONGS - SHORTS — STOUTS Lush Tan f Spring Green Soft Blue Silver Grey Single Breast Double Breast Full Drape Deluxe Tailored Actually The Greatest Suit Value In 20 Years "fhe Little Store with the Big Business" HUD CLEANER - CLOTHIER - TAILOR Blytheville, Arkansas Steefe, Missouri

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