The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1954 · Page 2
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June 3, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 3, 1954
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Page 2
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BLYTHEVTLLfi (ARK.) COURIER THURSDAY, JTTNS I, 1W* ~* GOP Senators Meet To Line Up Votes For Housing Plan WASHINGTON (AP) — Leaders called a closed-door Strategy meeting of all Republican senators today in the hope of lining up enough votes to assure passage of new housing legislation asked by President Eisenhower. The housing legislation under fire from some Southern Democrate and «. number of Republicans comes up for debate later today. No votes are anticipated until tomorrow at the earliest. In advance of today's strategy session'. Sen. John M. -Butler (R- Md) said in an interview that although he had never been friendly to the idea of public housing, he might very well vote for the administration program. GOP Leader Knowland of California evidently hoped to tighten party lines itt view of the unexpected opposition to this part of the over-all housing legislation by Sen. Maybank (D-SC), in the past , a strong advocate of public housing. Maybank has already offered an amendment to the bill which would strip it of all public housing authority. He switched position after the Supreme Court recently refused to consider an appeal from the San Francisco Housing Authority asking approval of a segregation policy in a low-rent housing project. The B a nk i n g Committee ap- proved a far more extensive program than proposed by Eisenhower—35,000 units a year for the next four years—but Chairman Capehart (R-Ind) plans to ask the Senate to approve the President's program. In its version of the bill, the House included no authority for public housing. The senate committee bill includes these major provisions: 1. Lower down payments and longer repayment periods for homes bought with FHA-insured mortgages. 2. Continuation of present limits on home repair and modernization loans—$2.500 repayable in three years. The administration sought to liberalize this program. 3. Continuation of the present Federal National Mortgage Assn., the government's big secondary market for mortgages owned by private ownership of this secondary market facility. 4. A slum clearance and urban redevelopment program and special mortgage terms on low-cost housing erected as a result of slum clearance. By Mrs. Voris Workman Health Council Meets The Holland Community Health Council held its monthly meeting Monday night with 10 members present.. L K. Kinder who presided, announced that the last polio shots were to be given today and that tbe next blood tests would be made June K». He read * letter from J. . D- Moore,- District Cancer Control Chairman, concerning the cow- Ing cancer education drive, a project of the Health Council in the near future. A meeting of the chairmen of th« county councils will be held June 1« at Carthersville. Dr W. W. Grubbs, public health educator of the State Health Department introduced W. W. Chisam of tbe Missouri Public Service Com- mi»iion who spoke to the group on •the need lor an added half mill tax if the Pemiscot County Health Office is to be continued. A special election will be held June 22 to vote on the tax. Polling places will be tfee sasae as in the general election. In Holland it will be the vacant - store of Joe Cohobn. Mr. Chisara gave the history and accomplishments of the county office since its organization in 1952- He said all these services will be discontinued unless more revenue is raised as the County Health Department is now operating on borrowed money. Federal and state funds have been drastically reduced and more reductions are to follow. The increase will cost five cents per $100 assessed valuation. A meeting has been set for June 14, for the representatives of the various local organizations, clubs churches, and businesses, during which plans will be made to get the vote June 22. The Woman's Society of Christ- am Service met Wednesday afternoon for a business meeting. Mrs. L. N. Kinder presided. During the meeting, the year's budget was set, pledge cards \vere distributed, Treasure Chest boxes were collected, and quarterly supplies were given. Personals A basket dinner was held at the Baptist Church Sunday when the quartette, "The Karmonaires," of Union City, Tenn,, gave a program of vocal music. Announcement has been made of the capping of Janice Via at exercises held Saturday night at the Methodist Hospital School of Nursing in Memphis. She is a former Holland high school graduate. Mrs. Flirence Graham of near „ Number Nine is spending the week j end with Mrs. Nora Fowler. Pinnell Capehart returned Sunday night from a weeks visit in Miami, Fla. Rae Lavonne and Jerry Cohoon, played in the recital Tuesday night presented by Mrs. J. C. Lowe in the -Blytheville high school auditorium. Sam Workman, another pupil of Mrs. Lowe, was one of the two to win a six week's scholarship given by Mrs. Lowe for progress in piano during the year. Airman P. A. Coleman, wife and eon, arrived Tuesday to visit relatives and friends. He is stationed at San Antonio, Texas, and they visited his mother, Mrs. Fern Coleman, and other relatives in St. Louie before commg to Holland. Mrs. S. J. Workman is visiting ber daughters and their families in Southwest Missouri. Taking her were Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Zohner of Portageville. They drove to St. Louis Monday, and spent the night with Mr. and Mrs., Randall Workman, going on to Columbia the next day to visit Edwin Zohner, student *t Missouri University. From there they drove to Richland, Mo., to visit Mr. and Mrs. Harley Holdman, then continued on to Neosho to visit Mr. and Mrs, W. I. Lindeman. Billy Max Crawford has been operated on at a military hospital in Japan recently. • Mr. and Mr*. L. N. Kinder, in company with two out-of-town couple*, returned Sunday after spending Mveral days fishing at Wapa- P*Uo. ' Mr. and Mrs. T. R;j Wilkini moved Uit week'to Sikwston where they will tach this year. Mr. M children of Marion, 111., were weekend guests of Mr.. and Mrs. Noble Capehart, and visited other relatives at Holland. Donna Jean Long and Elizabeth Wilkins took part in a dance recital at Caruthersville Ifriday night. Mrs. Willard Bradford of North Hayti spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Annie Cohoon, while her husband attended the auto races at Indianapolis. Sunday Mrs. Bradford. Mrs. Conoon, and Helen Pritchard drove to Sikeston for Memorial Services. Mr. and Mrs. Homer A. Smith and son, Bobby, and niece, Phyllis Smith, were in Nashville Thursday to attend the high school graduation of their niece, Shirley Drummon. Harry Smith and family of St. HONOR STUDENTS — Billy Lutes (left) was valedictorian of the graduating class of Burdette High School and Billy Garner was named salutatorian. New Soviet Encyclopedia Claims WWII Lend-lease Enriched US By RICHARD KASISCHKE MOSCOW <#) — The Great Soviet Encyclopedia describes U.S. lend- lease, which helped Russia beat back Hitler'* invasion, as "one of the greatest sources of enrichment of the American monopolies during the second World War." Lend-lease gets nearly a page in the encyclopedia's Volume 24, just off the presses here. Its figure on what the Russians received under the program — $9,800,000.000 — is more than one billion dollars under what the U.S. government says it. gave Moscow. The encyclopedia article also Louis were weekend visitors in the home of Cardinal Smith and Lester Wilfred. Visitors in the Rayburn Hatley home Friday were their nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Wood of Troy. Tenn., and their niece and family, Mr. and Mrs, James Norton of Lilbourn, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Harris were visited over the weekend by their sons. Barton and Benny Jo and Pat, and their daughter, Nina. Mr. and Mrs. Voris Workman and son, Sam. returned Sunday from Miami, Florida after visiting relatives there. While in Miami they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ericson, Mrs. Ericson being the daughter of Mrs. B. I. Edwards of Holland. Jerry Payne, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Payne has returned home from the hospital where he has been :onfined for several weeks. Norma Jean Smith of Memphis was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Witt Smith. claims: 1. Lend-lease arms and materials were sold by American sources at inflated prices. 2. What the Soviet Union took from the United States was "insignificant" compared to Russian industrial output during the war, 3. The United States gave Britain a very generous deal on settlement of the British account but fixed terms for the Soviet Union "deliberately higher." r ~i 406 W. Main — Phon* 3-4591 NEW SWIM STARS WITH BUILT-IN FLATTERY These beautiful acetate faille lostex Suits make the most of every figure-flattering trick. Each has a built-in bra with contour boning to assure young curved lines—each has a firm front panel that smooths and controls—features that give you perfection fit. Hurry to Wards, try one on and see. YOUNG, GAY ROMPER HIT (A) Note pretty petal bra. Detachable A ft Q straps. Pastels, darks. Sizes 32 to 38. O»VO NEW PLUNGE BRA STYLE (D Shirred for flattery. Detachable Z QQ straps. Pastels, darks. Sizes 32 to 38. O.TO they i Ai^A WMflft j The United States has listed a total of $48,895.235,000 worth of lend-lease distributed during the war and postwar period to 43 Allied nations Of this, the British Qommonwealth received $31,384,810.000, and Russia, the second largest recipient, got $10,982,089.000. Britain settled her debt in 1946. paying 650 million dollars after account xvas taken of reverse lend- lease charges. Of the nearly eight billion dollars in reverse lend-lease received by the United States, more than six billions came from Britain. The United States has demanded over 800 million dollars from Russia in settlement. The Russians reportedly have countered with an offer of 300 million. The two countries are still disputing the matter. r 406 W. Main Phone 3-4591 KEEP THEM COOL THIS SUMMER In Delightful Sun Styles from Wards L COTTON SUNSUIT Styles for little girls, boys too. Wide choice in polka dots, solids, prints or stripes. 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