The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 1954 · Page 10
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January 22, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 22, 1954
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FACE TEN Rain, Sleet Snow Lash at Arkansas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Rain, »teet and snow storms that lashed Arkansas yes- terdey ended this morning for most parts of the state, leaving bettnd ky, snowcovered roads and sub-freezing tempera- him. Obituary Weather Bureau, at inches at Newport. Snowfall Olher snowfalls included Batesville 3'/i Inches; Des Arc, Pay- etteville, Fort Smith, and Buffalo Dap 3 inches; Augusta 2'/ 2 inches; •n» v. i. Uttl* Roc* forecast occasional slwt or tnow for the eastern portion of UM state today. Other section* hid cloudy to partly cloudy with continued cold. r»y*tt»vill* had the lowest reported temperature last night — (even tegttet. Other lows Included JWt Smith 12; Ozark 16; Flippin IT; ailbert tnd Newport 18; Tex- arkuu and Dardanelle 19; Morril- teo M; Little Rock and Arltadel- phii M; and Pine Bluff and Wal- mt Md0e 24. Father of Blytheyille Woman Diet in Texas Services for P. O. Kildow of Iowa Park, Tex., father of Mrs. Edward J. Saliba of Blytheville, will be conducted Sunday at 2 p. m. at Iowa Park, Tex., Baptist Church with burial there. Mr. Kildow, 76, died last night at the General Hospital ta Falls, Tex., after a it Wichi. long ill Beth rain and a combination of anew and sleet were reported from •Y«ry weather station In the elate ywterday. The heaviest snowfall fa *« Mate during the 24-hour per. led ending at 8:30 a.m. was 4!< Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (U:M quoUUoni) Mar 3353 3353 3349 May 3374 3378 3372 July 3376 3378 3373 Oct 3%3 3-286 3280 N«w Orleans Cotton Mil- 3353 3354 3349 May 3374. 3378 3372 July 3376 3378 3373 Oct 3283 3285 3280 3352 3375 3376 3281 3351 3375 3376 3281 Chicago Soybeans Men .:. SIS 3l7'/4 315 May ... 314i/ 4 3ny f 314 July ... S10V4 313'/ 4 30S% «*pt ... a«8'/ 2 268'/ z . 267% Chicago Wheat Mch ... 21314 3Uy 2 213 May ... 312V4 313>/« 212"/, Chicago Cam Mch ... 164V4 154% 154'/, May-....155% 156ft l55>/2 316% 316% 312% 268^4 Pine Bluff and Flippin 2 Inches; and Little Rock an inch. The heaviest rain yesterday, 1.39 inches, fell at Wing In western Arkansas. Olher rainfalls Included 1.29 Inches at Camden; 1.21 Inches at Pine Bluff; and 1.11 inches at Arkadelphla. The bureau said nearly every point in the state also reported rain yesterday, preceding ness. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Essie Kildow; three sons Gregg Kildow of Wllllston, N. D., J. B. Kildow of Wichita Palls, and with the Air and, another daughter, Mrs. Juanita McCollum of Los Angeles. Maj. F. L. Kildow Force at Denver; snow or sleet. State Police Headquarters at Little Rock said all highways In the state were iced over and hazardous. The State Police said Highway 71 from Texarkana north to Fayetteville was closed. However, the state Highway Department office at Fort Smith said the road was open, but virtually Impassible without chains. Police said Highways 65, 67, 70, and 167 all were iced over and extremely dangerous. The State Highway Department said traffic is moving slowly over most of the highways. Road crews were reported working to clear the highways. The department said a thin covering of snow over the ice Is making driving dangerous. However, a department spokesman said that in many sections the sun was reported shining and some measure of relief Is expected. Holder to Preside On AACOE Panel Blytheville Chamber of Commerce Manager Worth Holder is scheduled to . preside over a panel discussion next week when the Arkansas Association of Commercial Organization Executives meets In Little Rock. As vice-president of the state group, Mr. Holder is program chairman of the three-day meeting which begins Sunday. ' Principal speaker will be Keen Johnson, vice president of Reynolds Metal Co.. who will address the group at its annual banquet Monday night. Negro Deaths TAX Greater Interest In Schools by Taxpayers Urged Three prime areas of Interest in public schools are segregation, tl nance and curriculum, the Rev Eugene Hall, pastor of Dell's Methodist Church, told members of BIytheville's Rotary Club yesterday. While not offering pat solutions for each, the Rev. Mr. Hall said, "I merely invite your attention to them, because as taxpayers, you should be .vitally interested." The school systems of this slate. he said, are facing an overhauling should segregation be killed by a Supreme Court decision due in early spring. "It Is my belief," he said In turning to the second ol what he termed "areas of concern " that nowhere do we get as much for our tax dollar as in the schools "I think it would be a good idea to conduct classes for the taxpayer to show him Just where his school tax dollar goes." Turning to the curriculum the Rev. Mr. Hall said no school program Is complete unless its teachers attempt to instill "not doctrine. but sound spiritual values, which will give each student a proper mental attitude." Mr. Hall was introduced by R tarian R. J. Nichols. Received as new members the club yesterday were H Knappenberger and V. B. Warr. BUDGET (Buck BIG FOUR 213% 212% 154% 155% New York Stocks (U:4t (jMUUona) A T andT .' I M 3-4 Amer Tobacco 62 3-4 Anaconda Copper 31 5-8 Beth Steel 52 1.4 Chrysler 60 i_ 8 Coca-Cola 12i Gen Electric '.'.'.'. 903-8 Gen Motors 64 3-4 Montgomery Ward 603-8 N Y Central .203-4 Int Harvester 29 3-4 Republic Steel .' 20 1-8 Radio 24 Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel I! Sou Pac 37 3-8 21 1-4 76 1-2 60 7-8 60 3-4 40 5-8 39 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 W-(USDA)_Hogs 7,500; fairly active; barrows and gilts strong to 25 higher; weights over 230 Ib at full advance; sows unchanged; bulk choice 180-230 Ib 26.00-50- few loads 26.65-75; latter for 150 'head mostly choice No. 1 around 225 Ib; later trade slow; 240-270 Ib 34.50-25.85; few to 26.00; 270-290 Ib 24.00-25.00; 150-170 Ib 25.25-26.50: mostly 26.25 down; sows 400 Ib down 22.50-23.75; mostly 2275 up- Cattle 700, calves 500; prices easy at week's decline; few low commercials down to 15.00 on mixed yearlings and heifers; considerable share of offering commercial and good at 17.00-20.00; cows opening about steady butslow; utility and commercial largely 11 5013.00; few 13.50; canners and cutters 8.50-11.50; bulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bull! 12.00-114.00; cutter bulls 10.00-12.00; good and choice veal- ers 25.00-31.00; individual head prime to 34.00; commercial and good vealers 18.00-24.00. (Continued from Page 1) of 630 millions. McCormack added his "present Inclination" is not to vote to extend present rates on corporations and excises. Eisenhower urged Congress to cancel three billion dollars In cuts in these fields, now set automatically for April 1, and to prevent losses in revenue from Other excises not involved in the April 1 changes. Reduction Predicted Rep. Kean (R-NJ), fourth-ranking Ways and Means Committee Republican and usually an administration supporter, predicted there would be "at least slight reductions In corporation income taxes and considerable reductions in some of the higher excises." Rep. Jenkins (R-ohio), second- ranking GOP committee member, said In a separate Interview, "I think we'll cut corporation taxes some and I think we'll cut excises." The corporate Income tax rate, now 52 per cent, is due to drop lo 47 per cent on April 1 unless Congress changes the law. Sen. George (D-Gal, senior Democrat on the Senate Finance Com- miltee, and others have suggested a 50 per cent rate, which would reduce revenue by almost a billion dollars annually. McCormack- said he approved o a move by all 10 Democrats 01 the tax-writing Ways nnd Mcnn: Committee to write into the re vision program nn Increase of S10I in personal income \ tnx cxcmp tions for each taxpayer nnd eacl dependent. All 15 committee Republicans voted against this proposal yester day, stopping it for the time be ing. But McCormack nnd Rep Boggs (D-La), sponsor of the move, said they expected the figh to be renewed on the House floor. Liberal Plan Approved McCormack, nsked nbout the federal deficit if nil the tnx cuts he suggested take effect, replied: "There is n huge deficit anyway. Eisenhower's budget outlined deficit of almost three billion dollars for the fiscal year beginning July 1. Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey, predicting that corporate and excise rntes would be extended, said the scheduled cuts would increase the deficit to $5,300,000,000. The Ways and Means Committee, taking up the tax revision program sectlon-by-scction, yesterday Dorothy Faye Bowers Services for Dorothy Faye Bowers, 16, daughter of Lurcennie Jenkins of Blytheville and Frank Bowers of Chicngo. who died Tuesday at her home east of Blytheville, will be conducted nt 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Baptist Church in RIpley by Rev. J. H. Finner. Burial will be in Ripley Cemetery with Caston Funeral Home of Blytheville in charge. In addition to her parents, she is survived fay three sisters, Mamie Jean Davis of Chicago and Llllie B. and Wenda Joyce Jenkins both of Blytheviile. Luke's Tenn. Attend Convention J. C. Bradley and H. H. Stone returned this week from a state sales convention of Curtis Candy Co in Little Rock. Mr. stone and Mi- Bradley are local representatives of the company. , In accordance wirn the Act of July 27, 1789, the rj. s. Department of Foreign Affairs was establish"-! but less than two months later Sept. 15) Its name was changed to the Department of State. agreed on more liberal provisions for dependents .which experts said would permit taxpayers to count, children as dependents regardless of their Income. This would apply children In school or college, long as the taxpayer provided ;alf their support. Present law does not permit n dependency al- ownnce for anyone making more linn {BOO a year. (Continued from Page D and indeed all Europe be unifiec for peace? Or will divisions be im posed which will make Europi again the breeder of war?" The most optimistic statemen came from West German Chancel lor Konrad Adenauer, sitting the conference sidelines. He told the foreign affairs committee o the Bonn Parliament that there existed a real chance for the unv fication of East and West Germany in the Berlin talks. About Face This was an aoout face from the previous view in the West German capital, where most German officials have felt that nobody really wanted the parley and it was therefore doomed to failure. The French foreign minister, making his ifrst visit to Berlin, said: "On our trip through Germany we have seen the traces of the last war still clearly visible everywhere. They should be a warning anrt n lesson for the foreign ministers' who will meet in Berlin. We have come so that such a tragedy will not be repeated." Eden praised Berlin for the part the city has played since the war and said: "It symbolizes not only the problem of a divided Germany but also the spirit of freedom and courage which should inspire a reunited Germany." (Continued from Ptr* 11 going to pull that figure down to $3,300,000,00 In the next g£ months." Estimate OpUmliflo "High corporation profits In 1963 are a major factor In reducing the size of the prospective deficit," Douglas said In an Interview. 'Nevertheless, this estimate is much too optimistic. It Is simply ncredible that they can cut the leflclt down by e'/i-biillon dollars n less than six months." Douglas, a former economics irofessor, also took issue with El- enhower's statement that esti- nates of receipts for the next fi* al year "are based upon the con- muation of business conditions, ersonal income and corporation rofits at substantially the present igh levels." Douglas said the budget contains ), hint of any administration rogram should the forecast prove •rong. "If there should be a serious rop in business conditions," he aid, "not only will that increase he deficit at existing rates of tax- tion but it will raise the further uestion as to whether we should not give a stimulus to employment by increasing the personal exemption for income tax purposes and by some positive program of public works." Newly-Organized Gosnell 4-H Club Elects Officers A 4-H Club was organized Oosnell yesterday. Officers for th boys' and girls' divisions wer elected at organizational meetings Boys' division officers elected were Donald West, president Dempsey Barnes, vice president. Sammy Gordon, secretary; Wes ley Davis, reporter; and Charles Mullin, song leader. Harold A. Davis is faculty advisor. Betty Ruth Stigall was elected girls' division president. Other of ficials are Paye Caldwell, vice president; Audrey Gordon, secretary; Christine Stark, treasurer; Doris Adams, reporter; and Dorothy Carter, Deannie Roberts and Linda Cox, song leaders. Faculty advisor is Mrs. w. S. Mick. POWs Revision Plan Endorsed Republicans generally Went along with the President's endorsement of a tax revision plan to remove alleged Inequities at an eventual cost of about two billion dollars In revenue. Some- democrats claimed the plan favored corporations and big stockholders, and talked about broadening the reduction to include all taxpayers. Word was that the administration would delay pressing the President's renewed request that he legal limit on the debt be boosted from the present 275 bil- "ions. The house last year voted ,o hike the ceiling 290 billions^ but he Senate failed to act. There is still strong opposition there. The budget also drew fire from :ome Senators for its sharp trim- •ning of proposed federal grants or hospital construction, munici- ial airports, low-rent public hous- rcg and maritime subsidy pro- rams. Eisenhower recommended that 0 million dollars be appropriated or grants to the states for hos- ital building in fiscal 1955. This s 15 million less than the current ear and 100 million less than the laximum authorized. Sen. Hill (D-Ala), co-author of he act which set up the hospital id program^ termed the new re- uest "disappointing and inade- uate." Senators Ellender (D-La) and cCarran (D-Nev) said they would (Continued from Page 1) oners, but It was rejected. Instead, the Reds warned Indian Lt. Oen. K. S. Thimayya it would consider the Indians responsible for seeing that there is no "abduction and dispersion" of the pro-Reds. The Indian commander when met with leaders of the pro-Red compound, ,U. S. Sgt. Richard G. Corden of East Providence. R. I., British Marine Andrew Condron and three leaders of the South Korean POWs. "He gave them his position," an Indian spokesman said, "namely, that by midnight we shall withdraw our guards, withdraw our custody and shall have nothing to do with them." The prisoners probably would have little trouble leaving the unguarded compound, however, since t is surrounded by only two strands of wire. The Reds also bitterly accused he Indian command of "completely" wrecking the truce terms and warned them they must be responsible for seeing that there is "abduction and dispersions" of the pro-Communist POWs. While the Reds were protesting. Gen. John E. Hull, U. N. Par East commander, wrote Thimayya praising the "humane, efficient and expeditious manner in which anti-Communist Korean and Chinese personnel were transferred." DEFENSE (Continued from Pit* » offset by plan: for cutbacks In manpower and spending of tti Army and Navy. As a result, rec ommended outlays were held tc about 37'/ z billions compared with about 41'/ 2 estimated for the cur rent fiscal year, which ends June 30. Douglas, t World War n Ma rine, said It "seems unwise to cm our ground forces this much." The budget indicated that the Army would drop three of Its iresent 20 divisions and some 33,000 men and the Marine Corps would lose about 35,000 of its present 250,000 force. 'We need ground troops to take care of local actions like Korea,' Douglas said. Republican congressional leaders all voiced praise. Chairman Saltonstall (R-Mass) it the Senate Armed Services Committee said the new budget would give the armed services "all the noney they can efficiently use." Senate Majority Leader KnoW' and (K-Ca]if) and Chairman Bridges (R-NH) of the Senate ropriations Committee agreed 'ith Eisenhower that "our securl- y Is being weakened." ; strengthened — not seek to get some money voted this year for municipal airport building. The President's budget also failed to include any Junds for construction subsidies on new ships. Sen. Potter (B-Mich) said the government must give some aid to shipbuilders this year to prevent a collapse of the industry. Malaria Resists Drug KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya (IP)— Malaria control experts are worried bout the increasing resistance of erms to the new drug, paludrine. In its report, the Malaria Advis- ry Board said resistance was first detected about the end of 1948 when a large number of cases failed to respond to treatment. By 1950 many cases failed to respond and by 1951 resistance was reported all over Malaya. Swift Spends $2,768,460 Here During Post Year Swift tnd Company's Blythevill* plant dropped some $2.768,450 Into Blytheville's tUl during 1953. That's what' the company paid for cottonseed, soybeans, labor, operating equipment and supplies la doing business in Blytheville for the 12-month period, J. Ed Dicks, local manager, revealed today In regard to 1954, Mr. Dlcki said he looks for a "fair to good" demand for cottonseed and soybean by-product feed for this year. WEATHET (Continued from Page 1) reading. A low of 25 was reeordea' ;hls morning following a high of 30 resterday. Ice, wind and age combined to topple a large tree across the hood of an unoccupied late-model car In he 800 block on Hearn. Owned by General Motors Acceptance Corp. lere, the car was being used by Terry McCahffl, a GMAC employe. The icy weather also was raising lavoc with athletic event schedules n Mississippi County. (See story m this page.) Singing Meet Set The Pemiscot County, Mo., Sing, ng Convention will hold its month- meeting at Okena, Mo., at 1 m. Sunday. The average cost today of stand- rd passenger railroad cars is 125,00 and the price of Pullman sleep- ng cars about $153,000. CONSTIPATION NOW SAFELY, IN TWO TO CORRECTED FIVE DAYS Tasteless Jell-forming Table! Slops "Cathartic Habit" Develops Natural Regularity Without Discomfort New wonder-working lubitonce is proved, by hundred* «f tests, to b« one of th* great achi«v«m*nts of medical science — completely wives age-old h«aUK problem. Noted doctors and medical journals proiw new jell-forming material. Trials with hundreds of stubborn eases conclusively prove it to be the safest, surest way to correct the wide-spread torment of cooitipation. Yean of Reseorch Rewarded Tn* medico! profession ho* long rftcogniied the need f6r d safe "corrective type" product that could be depended upon to curb the wide i»s* of rapid-acting, habit-forming laxatives, vitamin-robbing oils, irritating sails and,indigestible fibrov»-typ« bulk- laxatives that con caww impactfon. Th* cart* of repeoted "purging" con now brjp ended forever. Thil truly remarkable, new labl.l it now ovoiloble at drug rtoret everywhere under the damn INERGEU INERGEL Adi —The Right Way INERGEl acts in the colon, by forming • soothing ]ell-like solution that promote! healthy "natural" elimination without a ttae* of discomfort or embarrassment. INERGEL is completely sof«, thoroughly dependable, for young or aged. Ask for INERGEL lor the most satisfactory relief you've ever known. Regain core-free dayi of healthy regularity with INERGEL. tf your local druggist is out of INERGEL Tablets, he will be pleased to order them for you. Hughes-Brogdon Drug Store Main at Division Phone 2019 According to Height In arens of high altitude, water boils at lower temperatures Uian at altitudes where the atmospheric pressure is great. Boiling soup, therefore, is hotter at low levels, and also cools more slowly at low altitudes. SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS? Call SINGER! n« 7«u cu IM IUM of • ttaoai giofcr • «p«rt, finger repair* • fcnnlnn Sinter p.rt, • w« repair othtr makei, SPECIAL—THIS WEEK ONLYt FREE INSPECTION and TUNE-UP! Singer Sewing Center 414 W. Main St. Blytheville Phone 2782 SINGER SETING CENTER What values! Here's your chance to buy a fine used sewine machine at a money-saving price. Every one ol these machines has been carefully inspected «nd adjusted by expert SINGER mechanics and is in top working order! 70CK CONSISTS OF VARIOUS MAKES TAKEN IN TRADE MANY ONE OF A KIND TREADLES from.? 17 - 50 PORTABLES from.* 49 - 50 CONSOLES from.? 69 - 50 PLUS-Complete Course in Home Sewing YOURS ... at no extra ^ost . . . with purchase of used machine! You get a complete course in home sewing under expert personal instructor at your local SINGER SEWING CENTER. LIMITED NUMBER • COME EARLY* GET YOURS WHILE THEY LAST VI»H< phone, or wrlti nowl OH SALE ONLY AT YOUR •A Trade Murk of THE8INGM «ro. co. SINGER SEWING CENTER IWW I* ynr tokfkm a*«* M ly •n4« SIN4U MWMO MACHINE CO. 414 W. Main St., Blytheville, Ark. Phone 2782 Last Call! For Heed's Price Smashing JANUARY SALE With Storewide Values in Every Department SALE ENDS SATURDAY So stock your wardrobe now with the finest in men's wearing apparel —at prices that have been slashed from 25% to 50%. MEAD'S 111 MAIN ttttIT

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