The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 17, 1949 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 17, 1949
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

2 Senators See Farm Price Sag -' Deadlock on Parity : Bill Could Place . A«k«n Act in Effect f^ WABHTNGTON, Oct. 11. CAP) — T»o senator* suggested today that Bouw numbers be handling farm legislation «o u to allow a. sag In farm price* «rly next yer. * Th« Senators, Democrat Elmer Thomu of Oklahoma and Republl- i«n ToutiR of Horth Dakota, are members of » Senate-House conference committee which has had a hectic time tiding to patch up dlf- f««h«* on m new farm measure. XJuk of agreement U one of the thing* holding up fldJoumrnerit of Congress. ' . Thoma* and Young reasoned tliat House members ol the committee might go through with a let-sup- ports-«ag plan In order to force Senators to go along \flth a higher- level price support program later In 1S60. • There TFM no comment from the Hou» members. R*p. Pace (D-Ga) limited himself to saying: ' "T. do not regard the situation as riopelesc. There are 14 sincere members of Congress trying to work out their differences ,and I still believe they will." . Alken Bill Would Prevail If these 14—members of the conference committee—do not get together and no bill Is passed, then the Alien Act of the 80th Congress irill go Into effect in January. This eventuality was the basis for the '.Senators' talk, of a possible deliberate drop in the supports, since the Alien Act in some cases would per- toit tower levels than are now In effect =£5However, Secretary of Agriculture jBrannan would have authority un"der the Aiken Law to continue price -'Supports for the basic crops at 90 tger cent of parity. That act merely riKts maximum and minimum levels yjf supoprt, ranging between 60 and ~if> per cent. £iilTi?'this 'connection, many favm {leaders believe'Branuan would keep £6ie 90 per cent level for crops sub- *}ect to controls. This belief is based -lipon the fact .that both Braiinan '^5id President Truman have indA- •fetted they favor the 80 per cent sup- -?jg>rt system over the flexible one LpropoKd by the Senate. sspThe conferees called a fifth meet- J£« today lor another elfort to get £», compromise after a reported day blew up with a «Ji *£» STRIKES 5:3 Continued iron Pag* 1 UK. ^^coa, Murray continued his stumping tour of iteel centers »t Bethle- bem, Pi. " "fnrtidj, I do noi know when trie itrike will end," the veteran labor ^leader aaid at* • news con- fercnet. The'ibft coal 'miners have been Idle :iince; September 19. They .quit •fter ' their pension and welfare payments were suspended.' Lewis jaldriome Southern; operators quit paying ao-cent-a-ton royalty payment* inquired by the contract which expired last June 30. .Lewi* wants the royalty payments lhcrea»ed. He'll be. hack at the bargaining table in West Virginia this week Southern Operators and the;;TJMW will meet in Bluefield, {he MBU day northern and wesl- ernooperators gather at White Sulphur Springs - Second Strilie in Arkansas ; i,rrrLE ROCK, pet: i?. (/iv-The tecond strike of trie year in Arkansas' aluminum industry Is on. --About 325- Aluminum Company of America employes In this state Joined in a nationwide strike of the .i CIO United Steclworkers • gainst the company last midnight. They were employed in Alcoa's bauxite mining, stripping and crushing operations at Bauxite and Sweet Home. ."A strike of some 1,600 CIO Steelworkers at the Reynolds Metals Company's aluminum plants in Arkansas was settled less than a month ago. 'Swindlin' Sam' Engel Reunited with 'Only' Wife "CHICAGO, Oct. 17. (AP)-Sigmund (Swindlin' Sam> Engel was reunited with his "one and only wife"—Mrs. Pauline Langton Engel—today, some four months after their marriage. The reunion was delayed until Bngcl got out of jail. His attorneys put up $37.600 bonds on a half dozen confidence game charges which PAT MEHAFFY HEADS MARCH OF DIMES—Pat Melieffy, Little Rock attorney, has been selected by Basil O'Connor, president of Hie National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, to head Hie 1950 March of Dimes campaign In Arkansas, it was announced today. The drive will be conducted in January to finance the nationwide campaign against poliomyelitis. The national agency in nine months this year spent more limn $7.000,000. Large sums went to Arkansas chapters. Mississippi County was one of the sections hit hardest by polio this year. ' Specialist to Visit County, Give Free Eye Examinations Dr. K. w. Cosgrove, ophthalmologist,.will conduct an eye clinic In Blytheville Thursday morning, and continue other clinics in Nd-th Mississippi County on Thursday afternoon and Friday. Tlie trachoma clinics ai'e under the supervision of the Public Welfare Department and the State Health Department, persons with red, .itchy, watery or sore eyes— commonly termed "granulated eyelids" are asked to. register for the clinics. : > Mrs. Annabel pill, North Mississippi Comity Health Nurse, said that teachers, especially, are being risked to observe these symptoms in students, and have them register for the Blytheville clinic, which Is to be conducted at the health unit. Registration In BIytlieville will be from 8 a.m. to lo am., and the clinic will continue until noon. Thursday afternoon the clinic will''be. In the Burdette School, and on Friday morning at Lnxbra. Miss Helen Maddpx p , secretary for the trachoma service, and : Miss Julis Brown, slnte trachoma nurse, will assist Dr. Cosgrove. Mrs. E. O. Ambrose, clinic nurse for North Mississippi County, will also assist with the 'Blytheville clinic, Mrs. Fill said. CHEST Continued from Page 1 D. Huglics. E. : R. Jackson, the Rev. E. C. Brown, Bernard Qnoch, J. W. Adams, Tniman Scott, Dale Briggs, William Wyatt. C. G. Redman, W. H. Stovall, Alvin Huffman, Jr., Robert Lipscomb. John Mnyes. W. R. Campbell', Bill Tnmke, Dr. C. L-. Craig, George Clark, Hayes Bonne. Bob Bay, David Olsen, Lester Godwin, u. G Thompson, Jr., Larry Kneas, Tom Little Jr., William Boone niid A. li. Sullivan. Joe Alexander, Henry Medlin, H. H. I^vitcl], Lee Crowe, Genrgc Spaeth. Vance Henderson, Richard FaugM; Hobby Cullison, Mrs. Albert Taylor. Mrs.' W. B. Young,' Mrs. Alex Shelby, Mrs. joe Sricklnml. Mrs. Rlchurd Car}'. Mrs. Joe Shanks, Mrs. Paul Jobe, Mrs. H. G. Partlow, Mrs. Frank Scay. Mrs. L. J. Zellers. Mrs. Jerry Hcarn Mrs. Hugh Gentry, Mrs. Sidney plait. Mrs. Brart Chitnood. Mrs. Mark Stewart. Mrs. Charles Graham. Mrs. Vance Henderson, Mrs. Kemp whiscnhiint, Mrs Bill Walker, Mrs. Gene Hood, Mrs. John Cook, Barney Crook. Blan Heath, Maurice Lutlrell. and R. H. Pan Johnny Marr, Gerald Hobpon, Wagner Adams, utho Barnes, \cr- mon Cartton. Elbert Hufdrmvi. Walter Day. j. M. Cleveland, Thomas Jefferson, w. A. Column. Stnnlcy Grcsley, Cecil Lowe, R. M Logan. Prank Cirlgsby, E. H. Ford and Alvin Hardy. had been phieed against him. Tlie charges came fast nfter police seized the 73-yer-old wooer of wealthy widows here last June. . After En?el married Mrs. Langton, a New York City widow, he disappeared with 550,000 of her jewels. But all was forgiven when she came here to visit him. in Jail last summer. She returned to him Saturday and the dapper old Romeo smothered her with kisses. Stork Races Big Airliner High Above the Atlantic—and Wins SHANNON AIRPORT, Ireland/ Oct. 11—{Pi— The stork raced an American Overseas Airlines pilot over the Atlantic Ocean today—and the stork won. A baby boy was bora to Mrs. Darlnk-a Parker of New York City while the Constellation droned at full throtlle 400 miles from Shannon. Mother and child were reported well. The baby's weight was given as four pounds. . When the crowded transport made Its regular stop here the mother and child were taken by ambulance to nearby Ennis Hospital. The plane was enroute from .New York to Frankfurt, Germany, by way or Ireland. Tlie 20-year old mother, a GI bride from Ilavaria, was quoted as saying: "I Iindn't expected the baby for another month and hair." Her husband, still In the u. S. Army, is stationed at Wcisbadcn, Germany. Plight Cap!. John Henncssy of New Town, Conn., radioed the first word of the situation at 5:30 a.m. (11:30 p.m. CST) He told the startled airlines office here: "Passenger aboard appears to be in labor. Request have doctor available for arrival Shannon. We have doctor aboard to assist, If necessary." An hour and four minutes later called in with the news that the baby was born. When It became apparent that the stork was winning the race, Afi's. Parker was taken Into the crew compartment of the plane. A fellow passenger, Dr. Fred Henscliel or New York City, attended her. The doctor v, r as assisted by Stewardess Mary Jane Hlnckley, 28, of Millville, N. J., a registered nurse. There were 36 passengers aboard the pltiue. 4-H Members To Hear Youth From Sweden Phillip Weidman, Swedish Exchange student w ho has been In -North Mississippi county for the past several weeks, will speak to the home demonstration club members Saturday at the club's council meeting. The Rocky and Palrview Clubs are to be hosts to the North Mississippi County Council or Home Demonstration Clubs at the Rocky 'ichool. The all-day meeting will open at 11 am. when cyc-opcncr demonstrations for the handicrait loaders will be presented by Mrs. Gertrude B. Holitnan, home demonstration agent for North Mississippi County. CASH FUNDS .Continued from Page 1 not authorized by the legislature, ^ practice which Uipson attacked in his suit. Assistant Attorney General Arnold Add ins, who represented 34 defendant state agencies and Institutions in the case, said not more than 12 persons would be affected by tlie court's prohibition against Increased legislatively-fixed maximum salaries. The high court said there was nothing in the constitution requiring that all funds be remitted to the stale treasury before being expended. It was on.this point thnt Chief Justice Smith disagreed with his colleagues. Decision "Far. Reaching" fn his dissent, he declared "This Is the first time since 183G and the only time during the 75 years rule under the constitution of 1874 that there hns been judicial affirmation of tiie proposition that a public fund belonging to the people In their governmental capacity may be dealt with by boards, commissions, Institutions, and agencies, under a plan giving to them unrestricted authority to act with complete indifference to the public treasury, absent the formality of appropriation. "Nn appelnte court In similar circumstances has made a more far reaching determination—n o r one fio^ fanciful nnd better adapted Eo eYtJjravngnnt expediency." Associate Justice Robert A Leflar did nor participate In the decision. He Is on leave of absence as dean of the university of Arkansn's School of Law. The university is -one of the institutions most vitally affected by the decision. Governor McMnth said at his morning news conference "the decision of 1 the supreme court on the cash funds suit Is most gratifying. An adverse decision In this case would have disrupted the operation of all state Institutions and virtually paralyzed the functioning of the colleges and the university, 11 Missco Children To Attend Clinic In Greene County Parents, who have children invited to tile Crippled Children's Clinic ill Paragould on Thursday should report to the Greene County Consolidated School Number 1, on the Jpnesboro Highway, Just out of Paragould, Mrs. Annabel Pill, North Mississippi County Health Nurse, who will assist with the clinic, announced today. "Registration for the clinic, which is being conducted llirough the Crippled Children's Division of the Public Welfare Department, with the Stale Health Department as a cooperating ngency, will begin at 8- a.m. '• Many Mississippi County children most of whom are receiving post- polio 'treatment hove been asked to attend the clinic. High Court to Review Decision on Rent Act ' WASHINGTON. Oct. 17. (If)— The U. S. Supreme Court today 168-Doy-Old Walkout At Singer Co. Ended ELIZABETH, N. 3., Oct. 17. (AP) —The 168-<toy-old strike at the Singer Manufacturing Co. has ended. Between 2,000 and 2,500 of the 7,000 workers who walked out May 2 were scheduled to return to their lobs today. The strikers, members of Local 401, United Electrical Workers (CIO), voted yesterday at a mass meeting to accept a new contract providing no general wage increase and retaining the disputed standards or Incentive pay system. A one year contract is scheduled o be signed by company and un- on representatives today. A company spokesman said last light all of the strikers, plus another 2,00 company employers laid off lec'ause of the strike, would be bock at work by Friday. ounly. The U. S. Supu-me ctiuvi lonay An executive committee meeting, agreed lo review a decision Hint the imposed of the council officers, Is 1049 Federal Rent Control Act is ihecluled for the morning session unconstitutional, [so. 'The decision has been held in scheduled also. In ,this afternoon John Fill, will give a demonstration on carpet care and rug cleaning- The county plan of work for the following year, which Is to be outlined tomorrow at a meeting ol representatives frotn each of the 14 clubs, will also be presented for aj>- Iffoval at the council meeting. The d abeyance pending supreme court action. Handed down by U- S. District Court Judge Elwyn. R. Shaw In Chicago, the decision was appealed directly lo the high tribunal by'the Justice Department. The depart 5 Persons Killed When Plane Hits Wires During Fog RIVERSIDE, Calif., Oct. 17. MP)— A B-2G Air Force bomber, apparently lost in fog; crashed into high -tension wires near here last night, killing five persons. Four of the bodies, one a civilian, were recovered from the wreckage. The "aircraft, which did not burn, sprayed gasoline around the. area, making it hazardous'to search for bodies. Police said the body of a fifth man, known to be aboard, was not found but opined there was no chance he survived. * The bomber wad enroute from Williams Air Force base In Arizona to Long Beach, Cnllf., when it hit the 42.000-voll wires. It crashed 300 leet into a ravine in the hilly section. Names of victims were not disclosed pending the usual notification of ncxt-of-kiti. The plane was on a routine training flight from its home at, Sheppnrd Field, Wichita Falls, Tex. CONCERTS Continued from Page 1 association was pleased with the results of the membership drive, and, that the volunteer workers who ob- ; tabled the members were to be • hichly commended. '. She explained it had been expected that the .second year's member- j ship campaign would la», since the ( second year Ls usually the hardest ' year for successful campaigns,' but . that when mail memberships were completed it was indicated that al- I most as many members as were included last year would see this year's performances. from 1550-19.00; medium and good bulls 15.50-17.25; cutter and coin nion 13.00-1500. Vishinsky to Talk LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 17. (/!>>— Soviet Foreiun Minister Andrei Y. VLshinsky announced today he will hold, a news conference at U. N. headquarters tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. (CST). .Many Names, Feu- Kinds Although cheese is marketed throughout the world under 400 or 500 different names, there probably are only about 18 distinct varieties, according to tho Encyclopedia Bril- annica. ment contends Shaw's opinion is erroneous. The supreme court will hear arguments on the Issue in a couple* weeks, then give Its ruling later. Many on Hand For Opening of New City Library Blytheville'j memorial dedicated last week to the memory of Farmer England, was open from \ p.m. to 5 p.m. yesterday for public visitation. Guests for the open house did not reigster, but Mrs. Ira Gray librarian, said visitors started cbm- ing at 1 o'clock and there wu a small group there constantly u the afternoon progressed. Mrs .0. W. Affllck, chairman of the library board, Mrs. Hermon Carlton, Mrs. Floyd white and Miss Bosa Hardy, members of the library board, greeted the guests and showed them through the new brick structure on Main and Sixth Streets which was built through the Blytheville Lions Club. Among the out of town guests was Miss Eula McDougal, libraian at the county Library in Osceola. On a hunting watch the face Is protected by a metal case. Goodwill Tour of U.S. lifts Premier of India NEW YORK, Oct. 17. (AP)day whirl of greetings, Cardul haj b«ta U3*d br mutton* of worutD In ft? years. Everv bottu control!* by libowtw l»t£ Ton are as.urtcl soolhlns,oUmlnj r/lltrror Knellonil monthly pal". Cardul ecu two ways: (1) Taken as directed, the antlsp««- tnuifc effect reitucea Hie functional pain U)4 strain—lessens the uervousnefs, and crankiness associated Kith monthly period 12) taken regularly ai a tonic, Cardul liesp* build resistance. Buy at y drug stole today. Ask for C roil CAM 8E SURE I'll MOT MISS AHYTH.M6 ing and lightiwrtng on hl< goodwill tour of America toe IndU't Prim* Mintottr JawaharUl Nehru Just-» bit worn. .-." Grinning tlredlj, he told a Iriend- "No one should have to see America for the first time." This Is his tint visit. Nehru placed a wreath of whit* chrysanthemums yesterday at th« grave of President Rooeevelt In » simple ceremony at Hyde Park. N. Y. ' . *" Mrs Roosevelt, who attended tti* ceremony, told Nehru in a brief speech: 'It would have given m» husband the greatest Joy" to hav« met and entertained you." PRESCRIPTIONS Presh Stock Guaranteed Beat Price* ^ Kirby Drug Stores FOR SALE CONCRETE CULVERT TILE Coits you ten yet Uiti longer than in/ other bridge material Sizes .l-l«-«-15-t«-Jl-»l-I7-3»-3» IncKH. CONCRETE SEWER TILE Slzei <-«-* Inchtt CONCRETE SEPTIC TANKS • Btit Prtcej «We Deliver A. H. WEBB Highway 61 at State Line Phone 714 Ten Kcpcutcrs Ten presidents ol the United States have been elected more than once: Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson. Lincoln, Grant. Cleveland, Wilson, and Franklin Roosevelt. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III.. Oct. 17— <n'l —<USDA>— Hogs, 16.500; active, steady to 25 lower than Friday's average; bulk good nnd choice 180-200 ibs 18.25; moderate sprinkling of lonrts at 18.35-50; top 18.50; odd lots 210-300 Ibs 17.50- j 18.25; bulk 140-170 Ibs 16.50-1825; I few 180s as low as 18.00; 100-130 Ibs pigs 1450-10.25; good sows 400 Ibs down 1025-17-50; heavier sows H. 75 -10.00; stags 11.SO-H.00. \ Cattle, fl.OOO; calv&i, 2,000; early | action confined to few good steers t nt 27.00-30.00 and common and me- j diuin quality . replacement steers ! DR. ROBERT BARTLETT Osteopathic Physician And Surgeon ol th« CALLAHAN CLINIC Steele, Mo. KEROSENE and FUEL OIL G.O.PoetzOilCo. Phone 2089 FOR YOUR FARM-HOME-CAR Brand New PUMPS & STOCK TANKS 1 DAYTON U-48 PUMP, LESS TANK, $ 400 GALLON CAPACITY 50 1 DAYTON U-48 PUMP WITH TANK 400 GALLON CAPACITY 7 DAYTON CUB DELUXE PUMP WITH 2 GAL. TANK, 250 GAL. CAPACITY ..... J DAYTON N-37-G PUMP WITH TANK, 310 GALLON CAPACITY J GALVANIZED STOCK TANK, 775 GALLON CAPACITY 1 GALVANIZED STOCK TANK, 290 GALLON CAPACITY . . '65 . Brnml New — First tirade REAR TRACTOR TIRES 10-38 Six-Ply $52.09 11-38 Six-Ply $59.96 12-36 Six-Ply $60.43 13-28 Six-Ply Fisk Open Center $20.00 At Give Away Prices! USED & FACTORY REJECT TIRES 650 x 15's and 700 x 15's See Them Today! USED Refrigerators Home Freezers Ice Boxes 7 7-Foot Frigidaire Refrigerator . .... 1 7-Foot Norge Refrigerator 7 SO-lb. Ice Box . ... 7 6-Foot Frigidaire Refrigerator . '40 '60 '20 '25 7/948 Model "Advanced Design" Philco 11-Foot Refrigerator T 1948 Model Philco 6- Ft. Household Deep Freeze 1 50-lb. Ice Box 7 8-Foot Eskimo Deep Freeze . 2 Brand New AIR COMPRESSORS 1-4 H. P. with Tank $11 Tea. USED TRACTORS & EQUIPMENT PRICED TO SELL! • Farmalls - Avery - Oliver Yes, For Big Savings, Com e In As Soon As You Can! ^^^ Hfc. ' '. . 3/2 SOUTH2ZPST. PHONE863

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