The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 19, 1950
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN Uncle Sam Has Power to Prevent Runaway Food and Farm Prices JM.YTHKVIL.Lg (ARK,) COURJJBK NEW* By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON. July 19. (*) — The government has power Eo prevent runaway prices for many food and firm products. It does not need special price control nuthortty to place curbs on markets for such commodities us wheat, corn, cotton, dry beans and peas, butter, Jlaxseed, linseed oil, cottonseed oil, cheese, dried eggs •nd dried milk. It atted lale yesterday to sta- bl!iz« rising prices of cotton by Announcing 4,320,000 bales stored under price support programs will be kept available for market sales. Apparently anticipating the announcement, the cotton market broke sharply during the day. Power to set up what amounts to price ceilings exists In provisions of farm law relating to government authority for disposing of farm surpluses acquired under price support programs. Products at Set Prices By offering these products at set prices, the government could pretty well fix the top limit of prices, at least as long as its supplies lasted. Few if any buyers \vouM pay more . than the government selling price. In the case of non-perishable and storable commodities, the government may sell at prices equal to five per cent above the current price support rate, plus reasonable carrying charges. Uncle May Sell In tha case of perishable pro- duels—such as butter, cheese, 'dried eggs »nd milk — the government may sell at any price it sees fit, when there Is danger of these products deteriorating. Recent price increases, since the outbreak of the Korean fighting, have brought about an investigation by a Senate banking subcommittee headed by Senator Maybank (D- BC). , The Inquiry Is to start tomorrow, siaybank said, with special reference to eggs and meat, that "we are going to call in some of these people who have been putting up their prices and see why they have done it." There also have been Congressional complaints about bread price rises. TRUMAN Obntlnued from Page I whose importance cannot be overestimated," he added. , For Any Emergency ' With the whole international picture clouded, Mr. Truman made clear that. America Is beginning to mobilize once more not only for the Korean war, but also for any emergency elsewhere, He re!t*rated his assurances that America wants no territory or domination over other lands or peoples —that "we seek a world where all men may live in peace and freedom." He said it Is clear that the free nations must step up their common security program. . Allies Must Aid tike ourselves, he said, our Allies will have to turn more economic resources to defense. But in addition, he said, they will need more help from us. And, he said, "certain othel free nations" whose security Is vital to our own may require assistance. He didn't name those other nations. ' •. As soon as it can be determined .what each country will need to do. Mr. Truman said, he will lay before .Congress a request for the necessary money. . Mr. Truman said increased strength Is needed in three general categories: Men And Equipment First, to meet conditions In Korea, additional men, equipment and supplies must be sent "as rapidly as possible" to the forces of Gen. Douglas MacArthur. Second, the world situation requires a substantial Increase in the size and material support of Ameri- can armed forces, beyond Ihe Increases required In Korea. Third, is the extra help for our Allies. Of the American armed forces, their commander In chief said tlicy have fought with great valor to meet the threat to peace. While Mr. Truman held out no immediate hope that they can start .heading back up the Korean uen- insula, he said this country is mov- Jng ns fast as possible to s-?nr! in larger forces and heavier equipment and to increase its naval and air superiority over the Communist invaders. KussU Not Accused Nowhere did Mr. Truman dirc.-tly accuse Russia of fanning the tires of aggression in Korea. But he recited the record of Soviet refusal to support the U.K. or even attend meetings at which the security council stepped into the Korean crisis. Mr. Truman said the security council's united and resolute action to put down lawless aggression Is a milestone toward the establishment of a rule of law anung nations." "Only a Few" "Only a few countries," he continued, "have failed to support the common action to restore the peace. The most Important of these is the Soviet Union." Todays D< '111 ADAMS APPLIANCE CO. \ KOREA Continued from page 1 25th (Tropic Lightning) Division— also landed in Korea sometime before the first cavalry division made its beachhead. First reports created the Impression that two new beachheads had been established but later information indicated the 25th had gone in at Pusan as reinforcements, its arrival had been kept secret for security reasons. Amphibious Record The 1st cavalry Division moved into South Korea on 10 days notice, believed a record for mounting an amphibious operation. The cavalry took full equipment including artillery, engineering and signal units and plenty of supplies to Pohang, to support Independent operations, if so required. Guerrilla action hud been reported In the area earlier. The Red North Korean radio boasted last week that a division of North Koreans had landed at Pohang. General MacArthur's communi- que announcing the arrival of tie fresh divisions iri Korea" said elements of one "have already entered combat" and that the other would be "committed to action in the very near future." 25fh in Action? The 25th could have gone into action at Yechon. 52 miles Inland on the right side of a line heretofore held solely by South Korean troops. Unexplained U. S. artillery fire was reported nt Yechon earlier this week. In the Taejon area, the battered defense lines of the 24th Division "have remained unchanged since yesterday," said MacArthllr. Taejon still is in Amerlca.n hands. Infantry patrols continued to proue enemy territory before Taejon. After bucking across the Kum River and driving to the outskirts of Taejon, the North Koreans have halted. One explanation was that the river crossing cost the Reds so many men they were still groggy. Obituaries The U.S. Department of Agriculture is experimenting with sprays Bonnie Harris Dies at Virginia Business School Services for Miss Bonnie Jean Harris, who died yesterday at Fisherville, Va., will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 by the Rev. W. W. King at Calumet Chapel. Burial will be In Maple Grove. Miss Harris. 20-year-old granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. f. Knight of Blythevilie. gained attention In 1946 when the citizens of Mississippi County gave money to help her buy clothes and food. She was attending a business college for the crippled when she died. Miss Harris had been at the school for about two months. Pallbearers will be Omar Fulks, Doolln Fulks. Bud Johnson, Cleveland Johnson, Sam Hogan and James Boron. She Is survived by her grandparents and her father, Charlie Harris of West Helena. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Seven Missco Candidates Talk At Political Rally With the Mississippi County political timetable moving Into the home stretch, seven candidates brought election bouts a step nearer to an end last night by addressing a crowd of about 150 persons at a political rally on the Court House Lawn at 8 pjn. One week from the preferential primary, July 25,. these candidate each made a short talk and announced that a similar rally would be held at the Court House In Osceola Thursday night at 8 p.m. Candidates appearing at last night's rally were Albert A. Banks, John J. Cowan, and Kenneth S. Sulcer. running tor the vacated post O'JL A NEW HIGH IN "lubr/'tecf/on" I'hillip.s new, exclusive method of processing apeci.-tl b.ise slocks by continuous "cold frnctionntion" means that the oil is subjected to les.? heal. So it retains.more of Us naturally fine lubricating qualities. It resists decomposition better . . . clings better to metal surfaces . .. protect* tetter, too! For outstanding lubrication and engine protection, change to new, improved I'hillips 6'C Premium Motor Oil. I-CORROSIVE ACTION! H«lps proted against Ihe main cause of wenr on pistons and cylinder walls. #&V ANTI-ACID ACTION 1 Helps juaid against Ihe damaging •fleet .f ocidi on fin, bearing »urfa««: ^/fOE/WSlNG ACTION! Kelps prevent powtr-roaoing sludge and varnish. Helps sav« gaullm. #£W ULTRA-HIGH STABILITY! Helps maintain constant Itvtl of *ll vixnity wider all driving c*nditi*M. PHILLIPS 66 PREMIUM MOTOR (ML CU*H Oil UEANS IEITIR... CHANGE IVIIT 1000 MUISI / a L " len *> ">' R" Mm SW Every PnU, Nifkt «tw C&& p.m.. CST. WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1960 WHKKE NKXTT-Nations on the perimeter of Russia and its sat- attack by a Russian puppet state or internal slates are wondering if Moscow's Korean adventure is the prelude shows nations surrounding Russia that are r to aggressive Communist action el.scwhere-by direct Russian Invasion, o concerne >lap Double-Header Rocket Test Readied LONG RANGE PROVING GROUND, COCOA, Fla., Jul 19. <AP)— Workmen began long before dawn today readying a doubleheader rocket for a shot, over the Atlantic that may be the longest flight ot. Its kind. of Rep. Leslie N. Speck, of Osceola, who is not a candidate for re-election; incumbent Lee Beardcn and challenger W. R. Nicholson, for state senator; E. c. Flecman seeking re-election as state representative over challenger w. F. Welis; and Osce Nunally, oppohing incumbent William Berryman for coiin- '.y sheriff. Charles Moore of Blythevilie introduced the speakers. The rocket was the two-stage "bumper" an Arm ordnance project built around (lie German V-2 with a little "WAC Corporal" on its nose, expected to fly up to 300 miles. It was arranged as the first horizontal or lo-,v-angle firing ofthe V-2 in this country as well as the first launching at the sprawling base operated by the air force as a missile proving ground for all'the services. Against England, the Germans fired the V-2 up to 220 miles. Experts scheduled the firing for 8 a.m. (EST) with advance wain- ing that weather or technical problems mi£;ht put It off for hours or even until tomorrow. The entire staff was ordered on duty before 4:30 a.m. Red Cross Head Names Chairmen For Committees J. Linrtsey Ounn, chairman of the Chfckasawba District Chapter of the American Red Cross, announced appointment of committee heads for the 1950-51 fiscal year. I,. E. Old, Jr., was appointed to head the First Aid Committee. Mr. Old will set up classes for instruction in first aid. He also is planning a first aid station for emergency use. Siegbert Jiedcl is chairman of the Finance Committee. Members of the committee are Dick White Maurice Luttrell, R. A. Porter, and C. \v. Tipton of Manila. Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt will be chair- man of the Water Safety Committee which sponsors the annual swimming lessons. Mrs. Jerry Cohen, chairman of the Junior Red Cross, will be in cliarae ot collections from the schools for the Red Cross. The Disaster Committee will be headed by Worth Holder. This committee is used in cases of floods explosion, fire and other accidents' The committee heads are to promote the activities of their committees and work under Mr. Gunn. GOPs Seek New Check on Reds WASHINGTON, July 18. (/P) — Senate Republicans today demanded a new investigation—by a nonpartisan commission — of Senator McCarthy's Communists-in-govern- AEC Is Selecting Site for H-Bont 200,000 ACM Tract May B« Sought to Build Explosive ' ' WASHINGTON, July 1». v . v -_ . site for a plant to build the hydro- ', gen bomb Is being selected by th* ' Atomic Energy Commission, a House- ! Senate atomic subcommittee ariboun- \ ced today. i The subcommittee uld the iit« may take in as much u 200,000 ; acres, but that it la not planned ' to build a new government owned i community in connection with th* production facilities. ! The statement did not specifically j mention the hydrogen bomb but it • said: I "Of course, on the new tile will be constructed new facilities de- ! signed to carry out the President'! : directive of Jan. 31, 1950." ' It was on that date that Presi- i dent Truman announced that he had told the atomic commission to ' go ahead with the H-bomb. ' No hint was given as to the sit* of the plant, except to say that: "one of the most important criteria" in its selection will be to pick a sit' that will "minimize its vul- ' nerability to enemy attack." State Korean Group Asked CROSSETT. Ark., July ,„. , n - r _ Secretary of the Army Frank face, an Arkansan himself, has been asked to approve formation of an all-Arkansas volunteer bat- tallion for service in Korea. Such a unit was proposed in a lelejram to Pace by Renben L»e Maiden, retired infantry major of Crossetl. Walden served with the occupation fortes in Korea. ment charges. Senator Lodge (R-Mass) said GOP senators, at an informal conference also decided to try to send back to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee a hotly disputed report by Democrats calling McCarthy's char" "a fraud and a hoax" July Clearance Continues tough Saturday DRASTIC REDUCTIONS Cn our entire Stock ol Mcrtswear, including Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits Sport Shirts Dress Shirts Florsheim Shoes Neckwear Summer Pants Swim Suits Crosby Square Shoes Underwear You'll Appreciate This Opportunity to Save Money! ft it'i for a man —Meads Will Har» It! MEAD'S

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