The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 23, 1953
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Page 10
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?AGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28, 1953 President Faces Most Serious Year in 1954 By JAMES MAKI.OW , WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower has returned from vacation to face one the most serious years of his life. Budget, deficit, taxes, prosperity, defense, trade, Koi, dealing with the Russians. All are on His doorstep, waiting. of rea For 1953 was a period of getting ready for 1954, and later. In his Boston speech the President said frankly the record of his administration has been too short to be "anything More than just, the record of his administration and parly is at stake next 1 WILSON NEWS By Sirs. B. K. Boyie» WMU to Meet alter, who rend the president's New officers of the Baptist Worn-1 message. on'.s Missionary Unto i will be in stalled when the WMU meets Monday night ut the church. Mrs. J. 13. Lovctt will again serve ; president. Other officers, who will 1)0 installed are Mrs. C. D. Price, yoniif! peoples leader; Mrs. Marshall Woodyard, first vlce-pres- Group singing was led by Jimmy Williams, Jr., and Mr. Shultz In troduceo the faculty members. During the business session, pre. sided over by Mrs. G. B. Craven, committee chairmen made brief talks on their plans for the year. The executive committee met like definitive.' year. For one thins, the budget. He* wants to wipe out the federal defi cit. the gap between government income and spending. All over Washington these days officials are busy preparing the budget Eisen hower will hand Congress in Jan uary. He cut government expenses in 1953. He says he wants to cut them more in 1954. The biggest expense, and therefore the juiciest target for cutting, is in national defense. But in 1953 the Russians claimed to have produced the hydrogen bomb. Eisenhower must decide whether national safety can stand any further cuts in defense. A country which talks tough, as this one has been, while reducing money on armaments, will hardly impress the Russians or assure American Allies. In 1954. through taxes which will end automatically or be reduced automatically, the government faces B loss of billions of dollars. Heavy cute in expenses will be necessary to overcome that loss unless, perhaps, the administration can find a new kind of tax, maybe a sales tax, to make up the lost revenue. Party May Split But 1954 is an election year—for all 435 House seats and one third of the Senate — and any administration request for a new tax might be enough to split the Republican party, some of whose members Were bitter in 1953 when Eisenhower asked extension of the excess profits tax. A bad business recession in 1954 would knock the administration's plans for reduced savings out the window. Eisenhower would have to think of remedies fast, even though they meant spending a lot of government money to start the satisfaction of the people in the Allied countries, than at any time since World War II. Meanwhile Eisenhower and Secretary of State Dulles will have to dealing \vith i Woodyard,' mission study chairman; Mrs. Jim McCullar, stewardship chairman; Mrs. D. B. Bledsoe. community mission chairman: Mrs. Thelma Wheeler, publicity | Mrs. James Cobb, .hospital and orphanage: Mrs. Albert Greenwcll. D. D. Cash, Mrs. Pauline make decisions >,.. U ~~..,, H „ .*.,, the Communisls in the Korean Corkran, Mrs. H. G. Yules. Mrs. iWe conference, provided the l joh » M: " lke1 ' clrcle chairmen with Communists even let LET'S PRETEND - Briui. Princess Margaret Rose joins in at a doll's tea party by sipping an imaginary cup of tea, while a little girl plays hostess. The princess was the honored guest at the Princess Margaret Nursery School, Aberlour, Scotland. prosperity wheels again. A bad recession here would affect more than American spending. American Allies would feel it. Russia would have a chance to make more capital, through dis- the confer- cnce bofiin. No one here talks optimistically about such a conference solving the Korean case. Khec a 1'rohlem A conference stalemate would mean this country must keep troops in Korea indefinitely, and on the alert against a new attack. At Hie sami 1 time Eisenhower will have his hands full .seeing that South Korean President Syngman Rhce tlopsn't upset the apple-cart by renewing the war himself. Renewed war there might spread much funVier than Korea. Since Ihe Russians have made faster progress in hydrogen bomb development than was predicli.'d here, Eisenhower has a choice: Stand firm against the Communists until they show by deeds they want peace, or try to work out a disarmament agreement with them. If Eisenhower took the latter Lovelace, Jr. GA's: Mrs. Paul Bussey, Mrs. James Cobb, Sunbeams. GA's Entertain The Junior GA's of the Baptist Church entertained their counselor, Mrs. C. D. Price, with a surprise party Monday afternoon tit the. church. Mrs. Price will be Installed as young people's director Monday Mrs. Reggie Lovelace, who will replace Mrs. Price as counselor, was a Attest. The girls presented Mrs. Price with a necklace and ear rings as a token of appreciation. Refreshments were prepared by the girls. Members present were (Jean Price, Dale Osborne, Vickie course it would mean a shift from I Upton. Dlanne and Jeanette Perry the policy statement he laid down Tiny Boren, Shirley Chism, Pa- last April and which Dulles repeated nt the United Nations last week. In addition, since the administration evidently is planning to cut out. or drastically reduce, foreign Hid, it must make decisions on hclpin glhc Europeans with freer trade policies, or letting them do the best they can with the pres- ident: Mrs. Paul Bussey, second I prior to the regular meeting, ice-president: Mrs. Ed Williams. Refreshments were served by the secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Harry I fifth and sixth grade room mothers during the social that followed. Study Course Held A study course was conducted at the Baptist Church last week. Mrs. J. D .Rankin taught the book "The Talking Penny" to the Juniors and Mrs. C. D. Price was the teacher of the primaries. The Rev. J. D. Clearing, new assocla- tional missionary from Kentucky, taught the class for the intermediates and young people. MYF Meets The Methodist Youth Fellowship met at 5:30 Sunday afternoon nt the church for their weekly dinner- meeting. Mrs. G. B. Shull, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Wiley and Mr. and Mi's. liussie Perry were hosts and hostesses at the dinner. During the business discussion, following dinner, it was announced that the Sub-District MYP will put the Life of Christ on film as their project. The Wilson MYP have chosen The Book of Mark to read and act-out as their part of project. Games were played by the group at the close of the business session. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Bill Couch and children are visiting relatives In Springdale, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Davis and daughters have as their guest this week Mrs. Davis' grandmother, Mrs. T. L. Noblin of Youngstown Ohio. Mrs. J. H. Whitaker, Mrs. J. D. Rankin. M.S. Jack Trammel, Mrs. Ivan Haynes and Mrs. Charley Leftwich as co-chairmen; Mrs. Curtis Miller, social chairman. Counselors — Stanley Pierce, Tommy Bourland, young people and R.A.'s; Mrs. Jim McCullar, intermediate GA's; Mrs. Reggie ROGERS (Continued from 1'age 9) lar salaries were, • • • "SOME MONTHS were mighty, lean but when we looked around at the unemployed men and women we thought we were the luckiest people in the world and believe it or not," she said, "we Wilson teachers saved more money that year than we've ever been able to save since. 'We couldn't cash our warrants therefore we stayed at home and when we were able to cash them | we had so much money we didn't inow what to do with it." Miss Rogers has been house manager for nine years at the 'teacher- age and it must be a lot of fun for .he 14 regulars and the seven who .ake their meals there. The home of the late Mr. and' Mrs. R. E. Lee Wilson was con- j verted into a home for the teach- ] ers. The PTA furnished and redec-1 orated the old home-place and' here's plenty of room for every- j body. Usually two share a room, the of bridge and canasta are played and everybody feels perfectly free to raid the Ice box. Each week one of tl-.B teachers takes charge of the menu, ordering groceries and at the end of the month the expenses are divided among them and it rarely ever runs over $50 a month. There is perfect harmony. The one .who is in charge each week is responsible for planning the meals. Last year at the end of school, Miss Rogers got the bifiKcst thrill of her life when she was presented a life membership in the Arkan- sas Education Association and w»« presented at the 1953 commence, ment exercises there. ' 'She Is a member of the National Council of English Teachers, Arkansas Council of English Tench- crs,, Delta 'Kappa Gamma and Kappa Delta Phi and National Edu-', cation Association. Feeling the same way as Thomas Jefferson, when he said, '"Above all things, I hope the education at the.common people will be attena. eu to," Miss Rogers walked" up the steps at the Wilson school to begin her 28th year. girls furnish their linens, rugs, lamps, radio and throw some houghtful teacher brought her tele- 'Ision set back with her this year. During the winter months, tables & SONS DISTRIBUTORS Fuel Oil ^flffiPi^ Fuel Oi ' Petroleum )pA.UUU*X( Petroleum //)>Mj*r** \ Products OJMkJ P roduets Lee Tires ^^^s^ 5 ^ Lee Tires "Serving This Area tor Over 20 Years" 400 South Railroad Blytheville Phone 4567 ent policy. Trade is tied in tightly with their prosperity and, so, their defensive ability. Courier News Classified Ads. tricia Woodyard. Barbara Dye and Sue Alexander. I'TA Meets One hundred and three persons attended the Wilson Parent-Teacher Association's first meeting of the school year Thursday night. The meeting was held in the school cafeteria. Or. James W. Reynolds was the leader in the symposium conducted on healthy children with D. L Cash, Bill Yates, Mrs. Davie Parker and Superintendent O. M. Shultz participating in the discus- ion. Also appearing on the program were J. D. Roberts, who ;ave the devotional and J. H. Whit- Gas Installation Put Your Heating In Now! —Up to 3 Years to Pay— FREE ESTIMATE Phone 4591 or Come In Montgomery Ward TRUCK BARGAIN! From light delivery to heavy hauling, there's a Chevrolet truck to fit your needs. The lowest priced Iruck line of all! You uct more truck . . . you pay less money! No other truck oilers you all the advanced features . . . the thrifty power ... the ruggedncss and reliability you get in Chevrolet Advance- Design trucks. Yet they're America's lowest priced truck line! You'll save on operation and upkeep! Chevrolet Advance-Design trucks arc built to haul your loads for Icssl Bolh the mighty Loadmaslcr engine in heavy-duty models and Ihc advanced Tin iftmasicr engine in light-duty models bring you big gas savings. You'll save plenty on upkeep, too. A belter trade-in, loo! You're money ahead when you buy a Chevrolet truck . . . you're money ahead while you drive it—and you're ahead again when you trade it in! That's because Chevrolet trucks traditionally command a higher resale value. Their built-in extra ruggedness really pays oil for you. WATCH THE GENERAL MOTORS FOOTBALL GAME OF THE WEEK- NBC Tilevlilon N.twork MODEL COMPARISONS SHOW Chevrolet Advance-Design truck* outse// the next two makes combined/ More Chevrolet (rucks in use than any other makel Buy no truck until you get our deal! See how little it will cost you to own a rugged new Chevrolet truck that's just right for your needs. Sec how much you'll save on the low, low price . , how much you'll be ahead on the trade- in, filty right—right now! CHEVROLET/ SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET COMPANY 301 WEST WALNUT BLYTHEVILLE m\ See the Greased Pig Scramble 11 Children's SPECIAL to Rides on the on Shows $100 VISIT THE MANY COMMERCIAL BOOTHS IN THE EXHIBIT BUILDINGS THEY ARE EDUCATIONAL Gran'dstand Shows Daily and Nightly Free Tickets Available At Exhibit Booths

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