The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1949 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 16, 1949
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

riac (ARK.) COURIER NtWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1949 President Takes Lead In Attempt to Rescue Reorganization Plans WA*HIKOTON, Aug. It. WJ—President Truman look personal command today ot U» administration 1 ! light to rescue two controversial •owrnment reorganization plain. H* did 10 by lummoning six De-# mocrmtic Senators to the While HOUM and appealing for favorable action on the proposals. Senator Boey (D-NC), who served as spokesman for the fix., told reporters afterwards that some of the group have been opposed to the plans. Shortly after the White House meeting broke up, the Senate open- ad debit* on Mr. Truman's reor- zanlcaliun Plan No. 1. This calls for a new Department of Welfare. Plan No. 2, next on Hie Senate schedule, would shift the Bureau of Employment Security from the Federal Security Administration to the Labor Department. Beyond disclosing Mr. Truman's appeal for approval of the plans, Hoey would not discuss the White House conference. The other H«na- tors at the meeting were Sparkman «nd Hill of Alabama, Fulbrighl of Arkansas, Johnson of Texas and Muybanlc of South Carolina. • The fate of Plan No. 1 In tlin Senate rested on whether foes could muster 49 votes against it. Setback Predicted One administration leader Administrative Assistant for Truman Named WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. I/Pi— President Truman today appointed Ceorec McKcc Elsey. 31, ab a $10,000-a-year administrative assistant. Elscy, whose liome is In Oakmont, Pa., is a former assistant to Clarlc M. Clifford, special coimsc-l to the president. Obituaries SLWOKXAB!> — Harry Hoffman I (above), Milwaukee, Wis., advertis- Jamet Catwtll Lay el, Luxor a Resident, Dies l.UXORA. Aug. 16.—James Cas- v;ell Laycl, 76, died yesterday at his home in Luxora at 2 p.m. after suffering a stroke. Born in Jefferson County, Tennessee, he had lived in Luxora for 50 years. He retired In 1940 when lie was a fireman for the Luxora Gin Company. Survivors include his wife. iVlollie, of Oie home; one son, Sam Layl, Charleston, Mo.; one daughter, Mrs. Horace Lindsey, Luxora; one brother. Sam Layel, HiUsvicsv, III.; and three grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. In the Luxora Methodist Church by the pustor. Rev. H. L. Robison. Buria] will be in Calhoun Cemetery, Luxora, and Swift Funeral Home of Luxora Is in charge. His appointment bring* to five ing - n ; an ; j ias bePn subpoenaed by I the number of administrative as- - - - ' shtants to the President. Six of these jobs were created during the administration of the late Presl- capital "five percenters." Hoffman dent Franklin p. Roosevelt^ whose | was linked with the gift of deep idea was to 1111 them witli men wiiii a "passion for anonymity." Elsey has been a familiar figure around the White House for several years. He was an assistant naval aide under Clifford p,'hen Clifford was naval aide to the President. He later became an assistant to Clifford when the latter was appointed unj , s lo Maj- Gc n. Ralph l_me »uiiimiaLiinuti it-ouvi i"*- — — * • dieted privately that the Senate Mr. Truman's special counsel. He «ould hand Mr. Truman a setback. The opponents were not so optimistic. "If ill members of the Senate are here and voting I think the resolution of disapproval will be passed," Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) of the Senate Executive Expenditures Committee, said cautiously. His committee reported the plan adversely to the Senate. 1 to 3. Senator Fulbright (D-Ark). one of the authors of the disapproval resolution fwhich requires a constitutional majority of 49 senators to become effective), was equally cautious. He agreed that a heavy turnout was necessary It the 49 votes were'to be obtained. The plan would group three ac- tlvUiea — welfare, education and public health—into a welfare department under a single head with cabinet rank. Oscar Ewing, present federal security administrator. Is expected to be choice for th' should it be set up did research rather than legal work sinre he is not a lawyer. Born February 5. 1918, at Palo Alto, Calif., he" received his A.B. degree from Princeton in 1939, and M. A. degree from Harvard in 1940. The four other administrative assistants are Charles S. Murphy, Donald Dan-son, David K. Nilcs, and David Stowe. Chamber ot Commerce Education Committee Plans Visits to Schools Members of the education committee of the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce, yesterday drafted VauBhan, pre.sldentuil military nldc who called him an "old friend."— <AP WirephoUU. Conducted For William Aliord Key Kites for William AKord Kty. 80, were conducted today at the Church of Chris! at Steele, Mo., by the Rev. H. t,. 8!*arp, pastor, and burial was in tlie ML Zlon Cemetery. Mr. Key died Sunday after a short illness. Pallbenrrrs listed yesterday as nephews oi Mr. Key should have been listed as grandson. 1 ;. Survivors include six soils and four daughters, two brothers and two sisters. Th e Cobb Pun era] Home was i n charge of arrangements. Sea Explorer Cancels Dive To 6,000 Feet SMUGGLER'S COVE. Calif., Aug. 16. (IP>— Marine Explorer Otis Harlon has called off, at least temporarily, his attcni; t to descend 6,000 feet below the ocean's surface. Beset tor three days by mechanical difficulties ami rought weather. Barton yesterday had himself hauled back to the surface after being lowered in ills diving bell to 2.300 feet. This is probably the deepest any man bus ever gone alone. He ! Veterans Administration, and the and Naturalist William Beebe set | Economic Cooperation Adrninistra- the current diving record ot 3,028 feet off Bermuda in 1934. In yesterday's dive, Barton said Many Government Units Lack funds Due to Lag With Appropriation Bill WASHINGTON. Aug. 16. '.1>! — The United States military establishment was penniless today, along with the Interior Department, the plans for a program to visit schools j he snw . „ sausage-shaped light ap- where buildings similar to the proposed high school .structure have been erected. Ojcar Fendler, chairman of the ty aaminumi..... - committee, said that the group , President Triimai,.s WO]]|d ^ ^^ as ,„,,,*, ,„'. ,e new cab.net post (m , s|s ^ p^i,,,,;^,,,,,,,!,^ - par . Bradley Takes Over Newest Defense Office WASHINGTON, Aug 16. WiGen. Omar N. Bradley today toot over the nation's highest military post. The former Army chief of staff ents, .students, members parently some sort of fish; a "beautiful eel" and a Jellyfish giving off a golden glow. He called off I lie descent because of power failure "It would be Just n stunt without 1'gHLs or pictures," he explained. The beiitlio.seope. a Five-foot steel of the ball, previously had been lowered .school boa I'd, and the education [unmanned in tests (o 5,fiOO feet committee—for the visits. ,*>o that, and fi.OOO feet. The experiment was all opinions could he viewed on the subject. Recommendations relative to a .school and education program were joint chiefs of staff. His is trie first. made off Santa Crux Island at a point 35 miles south of Santa Barbara. Calif. tion. Technically, said Chairman Can. non (D-Mo) of the House Approprl. ations Committee, they can't spent or commit a single penny legally and sour 1 government people "ar getting frantic about it." However, the defense depart mcnt showed no pressing anxiety An official said it hns authorit under basin law to continue con trnctins for food. fuel, etc.; .11 civilian payroll normally runs 1 days behind services rendered. Something may be done about the situation before the end of the day. It results from the fact that Congress has not yet finally passed LOOKEE, MA!—This isn't Rudolph Valentino, whose "great over" silent films had the fiap- s flopping all over in the '20's, >ut it's the next best thing, hioks Hollywood produce Edward Small. The "Rudy" above c Tony Dexter, of Talmadge, \ T eb., one-time football star and " sergeant. He'll play the came role in the forthcoming film 'Valentino as 1 Knew Him." His ilection from among 75,000 applicants ended the greatest talent bunt ki screen history. Ttxa* Democrat ft«fus*> Offer ot Envoy's Pott WASHINGTON, Aug. 1«. </p) — Wright Morrow, Democratic national comtnitteeman from Texas, aaid today he has turned down 11 offer of an appointment as |m- bassador. He added that he will continue as a national committeeman. Morrow made his announcement to reporters at the White House where he said he had given his decision to Undersecretary oJ Sta'e Webb. He said he wss impelled by what he considered "wise, sound and patriotic reasons," In reply to questions, Morrow said he was offered ambassadorial posts "In several countries" but he would not name them. dum wu placed In the record thnt it wa» written to lay the "groundwork" for Waitt't reappoinlmeul when the matter of naming a new chcmlciil chief came up sometime in the (all of this year. WAITT loa/ition Government 'fanned in Germany By The Assoclattd Press Victorious conservative leaders of Vestern Germany began planning oday for a coalition government. Calls [or talks went out from Dr. Conrad Adenauer, 75 year old leader of the Christian Democratic Jnlon (CDU) which emerged in Sunday's elections as the biggest iingle force in the new state. The CDU plans to unite with smaller conservative parties in a coalition that will exclude the left- of-center Social Democrats, second argest party. The government probably will be formed early next ive*?k, with Dr. Adenauer expected to become the first chancellor (prime minister) in Germany since Hitler. Continued Irom page 1. called me the savage General Waitt. Moscow Radio has called me a can- libal." Wailt and MaJ. Gen. Herman Feldma'., quartermnster general, were suspended July 16 by Secretary of the Army Gray pending further investigation. Gray acted after the iian:es of the two officers were brought out In the Senate Inquiry. Waitt today called Hunt "a close persona! friend." Before Waitt testified, Li. Col. Roy T. Evans testified tha.1 Hunt claimed to have been rcs[X>n.siuile for Waitt's appointment as chemical chief. Evans said Kunt, former officer m tiie Quartermaster corps, made the claim at a social gathering within the last year and half. He said Hunt, tried to "impress people" that he knew many prominent persons. Evans said Hunt also said at the party that he was responsible for the appointment of Tighe Woods as housing expediter, and Jess Lar- .son as \var assets administrator. Hunt formerly was special consultant for the WAA. Senator O'Conor (D-Md) COTTONSEED Continued from page 1. the seed at the price of ({inning, bvil we feel that It Is absolutely ncecMnry to work out some method whereby the producer could sell Ills seed and receive 90 per cent of parity price at the time of KtnntiiB. 'TWI> Recommendations offered ••Therefore we recommend the following methods: -Kirsl: That the present regulations remain In force, providing $4950 loan to the producer, if he | has .storage facilities thnt will meet Hie approval at the Gogernincnl, and provided further tlmt the cottonseed meets the specifications as to the moisture awl (ice-fatty acid content. We feel that if the producer hns the privilege ot hauliiiK his cottonseed home, or placing it in other Government - provided storage, he is protected nsninst a too wide a spread being used by the cotton glimer. "Si'cond: We recommend thai the Commodity Credit Corporulloi support the price of cottonseed oi and cottonseed meal to the oi mills at sufficient height to allou the mills to pay at least 90 pei cent of parity for the cottonseed \\'H reel tills can be done by a loan program with the oil mills, o a direct subsidy to the oil mills the exact method, of course, would be determined by the Commodity Credit. Corporation. "We do know that during th war cottonseed prices were held down by agreements between the ler cent of the cotton producen «| lie state of Missouri. Fear Price Detune We have also discussed this sit, latlon with many of the other lead- HB cotton producers' association* hroughout the United States, ana ve feel certain that our thinking s In line wilh the great majority if cotton producers of the United Stales. "There has been considerable ilrength come into the cottonseed *ll markets since the Department of Agriculture announced the Cot- onseed Ixjan Program, but we feel :hnl as soon as It Is discovered :hat the Loan Program will work mccessfully, and the major part o( the crop is moving on to the nnrket. It is very possible that w« could have quite a large, sudden decline In the cottonseed product** market. It is our sincere desire to work with and assist the Department of Agriculture In working out their problems with first-hand Information, so as to prevent any embarassment because of unsatisfactory methods in administration of the cottonseed support program "We sincerely urge that you discuss this matter with the yfyer authorities and do your utmtt to bring about the change in think ing to corresixmd with our recom mendation." Some Arkansas growers have es timated that three-foui'tlis of th cottonseed produced in the state at the time it <s ready to leave oil mills the Government. "Ship's Husband" A "ship's husSand" attends to the Therefore, we feel that it was Just as reasonable to believe that some agreement could be worked out between the Government and the oil mills to protect the price of cottonseed at 50 per cent of parity. "The above suggestions have been the board senator u L.OIUK- iu-.wa/ a^eu discl , isl , tf thoroughly by the board Waitt what use Vaughan planned ' directors o{ t i, e Missouri Cotton to make oC the memorandum about p ro<UK . ers Association, and agreed the eight officers. Waitt said that "Vaughan wanted my opinion on the candidates which he would use when the matter of appointment came up." He said he "assumed" Vaughan would use it in repairs of a ship while it is in port discussion with President Truman.^ and does all other necessary work Rogers, the "" ' preparatory to a voyage. upon unanimously by the same group. It has also been discussed, generally, among the cotton producers of Southeast Missouri and, without a dissenting vote, they all aeree with our recommendation. We have the g!n contains more moist uri than the 10 per cent allowable under the cottonseed loan program.' Requires Extra Hauling- It also was pointed out by Arkansas farmers that the program requires them to Vmil the seed trom the gin back to their farms for storage, which means added expense In handling. And, hi many instances the farmers will not have) suitable storage space. ; Attention also was called to the fact that cottonseed is a perishable' commodity In sharp contrast to the situation with the staple which can be .stored for long period.! without deterioration. . : Cottonseed must be stored in well aerified bins and carefully watched' to prevent loss through 'heating 1 of the seed in instances where the moisture content is too great. In some instances blowers arc used to assist In drying the seed, where the seed is stored at the oil milk. The Agricultural Council of* j Arkansas, which, has its outlined and will be presented lo:(]ie minimi appropriation bills for '.he board of directors i\t a meeting '• the agencies involved, and a tem«s sworn In by Secretary of lie- I to tiold the oriice. recently crcat- i Thursday and will be announced by porary financing measure for them Jens* Johnson as chairman of the ed by Congress. I the board. .expired last midnight. • *"f« ,?2<ff mitri »/A««'wrfJf IrfTi-f/. / harf arrratrj 17.4 mil,-fitr (alb*." U.S. Marcaulrl. Olii-n H. Vtm Htm **J C«., Skrmtart, Lnmiiatt. ers in West Memphis, has voice the belief that the farm stora» eason to believe that the loan program Is Impractical, if no committee counsel, Missouri Cotton Producers Associa- the thinking ot 90 said l?.5t week when the memoran- ' tion represents Wouldn't you rallicr get a bigger, nwre modern c;ir for your money? Wouldn't you rattier have a car wiih Twin Beds . . . with Weather Kye Conditioned Air . . . tviih the l«ltty of m Unili/.ed Bndy-and-frHrnc ? Wouldn't you rallicr drive the standout car of the year in •tyling—the one that's streamlined all the way? Just it(f> into this i\ash Aiifl\te- Here's where you get the most passenger and luggage room for your ninney . . . and the feaUicr-$oft riile ot coil springing on all four wheels. Here'* where the center nf gravity i^ lower—for the most • mazing readability yon ever cxpericiu*cd\ Mere'* where Ihe big curved windshield :s undivided — in all models —and you have the safety of the Uniscope. Yes—and 1 with nil this—a Nash "600" pays you hack with over 25 miles to the gallon of gas, at average highway ipeed!* Come in and see the yc«r T s hcM buy in automobiles — tb« value tha(*i breaking all Nash sales records! Get behind the wheel of the Nash "600" or Nash Ambassador. AMERICA AT PLAY litre i* llie only car icicnt'if- ically designed with Girder- hnill Unitized Body-amf-frame — one solid welded unil — (be greatest baiic improvement in 40 year rigidity . w eight , .vqucaks ttul a b*tt«r, »fcr car. Adds 50?5 greater . elirninairs mele»» . prevent* body rftttlci . . . tnt*(ll SHELTON MOTOR COMPANY 215 South Second, Phone 4438 VACATION! They've picked time and place, and they've planned and saved for months. That's the American way-the way of free choice —so familiar we take it for granted. A man picks his job, leaves it freely for a better one. He chooses the town he'll work in, the house where he'll live. He saves or spends as he wishes, with only his income and his wife to dictate to him. It's not that way everywhere. In some countries, the government puts a man in a city, a house, a job, with no choice in the matter. He can't quit, leave town or move around the corner without permission. If he gets a vacation, he is told where and when to go. The government runs everything, the people nothing. That's what happens when a free people turn over their responsibilities to their government They also turn over their freedom of choice. Socialism is the result. How does Socialism happen? Not overnight. It is woven slowly, a thread at 3 time, into the bonds of slavery. Little by little the government assumes powers other than governing—until it finally assumes all power. In this country, the government has already entered the electric light and power business—and is aiming at medicine, steel, railroads, and other industries. That is how Socialism got iti start in other countries. Talk to your friends and neighbors and see how they feel about thi» creeping Socialism that threatens your way of life. "MKKT CORLISS ARCHER" for dtllghUul comedj. CBS—Snndayi—« f. M., Cwitnil Tbnfc Ark-Mo Power Co.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free