The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 13, 1948
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, APRIL 13,1948 Extended Price Supports Okayed Anderson Reluctant But Agrees to Help •Draft Legislation WASHINGTON. April 13. <UP>— Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson reluctantly agreed ves- Icrday to help draft "emergcf-y legislation" to extend for another ,'ear present price supports lor farm commodities. The request was made by Sen Elmer Thomas, D., Okla., aa the Senate Agriculture Committee opened hearings on long-range farm legislation. Thomas said "emergency legislation" would be necessary if Congress failed lo enact a permanent program at this session. Anderson agreed, but said he had purposely avoided presenting such emergency legislation in the hope that Congress would pass 'a long- range program with flexible price supports. The present law sets minimum price supports for most farm corn- Flexible Sup|iorts Considered The committee is considering a subcommittee's recommendation for ^exible price support program flm would set supports between 50 "Slid 90 per cent of parity for basic farm commities. Anderson urged that he be given wide discretionary authority to peg price supports for all farm products when necessary "in the public interest." He said mandatory, minimum price supports should be limited to non-perishable crops and to those for which the government has some way to control production. Anderson also proposed adoption of a new parity fomula based on the average price of the crop during the preceding 10 years. (AKK.1 COURIER NEWS Management vs. Labor wo others were finally .Mowed entrance. California Jackson Day Dinner Nearly Becomes Rally for Ike Attends Convention Dr. Torsten Lindquist, of Blythe- ri!le. was in little Roclc today to attend the 34th annual convention of the Arkansas Chiropractic Asso- tiation. More than 125 chiropractors (rom the state are expected to attend tile convention which will clo*-. «-ith the eeletion of officers on Thursday. Read Courier News Want Ads. By Patricia Clary LOS ANOELES. April 13. (UP) — Rebellious Democratic leaders almost turned the $25 a plate Jackson Day Dinner into an Eisenhower rally last night. General Ike. the former chief of staff, was cheered long and roundly. President Truman wasn't mentioned until Democratic National Chairman J. Howard McGrath spoke. "Prrsidenl Truman is trying to do what he thinks Franklin D. Roosevelt is calling down from heaven. 1 McGrath said, "but he lacks the deftness of the master hand. "His heart is just as sincere and liis purposes are (ought lor just .is courageously. Can we ask for more than this iti leadership?" "Yes, yes!" the crowd howled. McGraih paused, obviously upset. "You have the right to select any candidate you want if you think ivou arc serving your country bcsl," he added. "Truman will be president only so long as we want him j to be. r m doing my best to guide | a unified party to victory." 1 John B. Elliot, veteran California Democratic leader, one of the opening spcakeis. urged on the Democrats the old frontier slogan: "Don't shoot the piano player, he's do- |ing the best he can." i Not all ol the other speakers I heeded him. i Toastnmter James Roosevel*. I California Democratic Committee | chairman who has avowed support i for Truman's candidacy, never | mentioned him in his opening re- j marks. But he severely criticized his foreign policy and implied he Camp Was Never Like This sympathized with support of Eisenhower. Draw* Big;csl Applause Roosevelt's oblique but complimentary reference to the general let loose the evening's biggest applause. "A great party will find leadois on all lewis," Roosevelt said. "It will insist that the urgency of winning the battle for peace transcends the political ambitions of all men and must guide those win shape our choice or leaders. "A lieutenant colonel of 1938 became supreme allied commander in 1943 by that process. Equal determination to select the best will win the p^ace. "Our vacillating position on Palestine, our failure to consult aiid include the United Nations in onr plans for recovery of Europe and stemming of totalitarian forces in Europe and Asia all have confused and betrayed our continued lip ser- Young Farmers, Vet Trainees, Organize Club Victor Wilson, Promised Lund, was elected president of (he local' chapter of the "Young Fanners ol Arkaraas," when veterans ol Worli War II enrolled in the inslitutional "On-lhe-Fami-Ti-aiiiijiff Program' met to organize the young furmcrs group. at the Blytheville High School, last week. Johnson Blackwcll. of Armorcl. was elected vi:e president; Haroirt Darby, Clear Lake, was elected secretary-treasurer; H. L. West, and Jark Odom, both of Promised I/airl were elected sentinels, Kichard Davis, ol Clear Lake, reporter; W. rt. Middleton. Burdette. is treasurer. Frcsman E Robinson, vocational agricultural teacher in Blytheville is c.v-oflicio member of (lie officer group. There arc approximately 16800 vice to the ideal ol the UN," he said. Sen. Ciui'dc Pepper, Florida, who got the biggest band, urged "good faith" ton-aid the United Nations and Palestine. "We must keep our covenants and fail neither," he said. "It is not yet too late for Democrats to conviiu-c every honest liberal that the Democratic Party is iaithfully supporting causes of'lib- eralism." Other speakers at the dinner climaxed two days of conferences u! party leaders from eight stales were j Hen. Joseph O'Muhoney of Wyom( ing; Hop. John A. Carroll. Colorn- do-^Gov. Herbert Maw. Utah; Sen. Warren Magnuson and Gov.' Mon C. Wallfjren, Washington, and Hey. Chet Holilield, Cal. Mother and Four Children Killed Police Say Woman Shot Youngsters and Committed Suicide PITTSBURGH. April 13 <UP)_ i i, a2 ." J1 , pi "'° W housewife shot and killed her four children and nVen committed suicide In her subu ba Uellevue home, police reported to- More' rt °" d WC '' C MrS ' allb "' 1 B sou, 8, and Nancy. 7 months;' and iv-o sons. Douglas. 3, and Gilbert, Their bodies were found by her lusbnml. a solicitor for (lie Pittsburgh School Board, early [his morning, police said the shooting occurred shortly before midnight Mrs. Morecnm was found slumped over her bed with Gilbert near iH-r side. The other children were Killed as they slept In their separate bedrooms. Morecnm told police lie returned home from a business meeting and noticed nothing unusual i,, lh ° house, lie said he went Into Susan's "join, picked her up, ami Ihen felt blood rumilng down his nrm Moreernll s nld he ran through t!-.2 rooms of Ihc house and round the other children and bis wife FuriiH-i- IMslol Cliamplon ' Police said M, s . Morcornft a former pistol champion at Carnegie insliliilc of Technology, had used [ivc bullets from a .38 caliber pistol to wipe out her faintly. The bodies were removed from the modest two-story home to n nearby funeral parlor Mm-ccraft could offer no reason for his wlfr's nclloii. He snld she was in "perfectly flue spirits" w hcn he left home last night. He said, however, that his wife had been under a physician's care since she suffered a nervous breakdown last year. Morecraft's brother. Ralph s ald he stopped into their house lor » visit curly in the evening. "Wc Joked and talked for awhile nnrt then r left. She didn't appeal- upset, or troubled about anything." Wallace's Mother Dies DES MOINES. Fa., April 13. (UP) —Henry A. Wallace, third party presidential candidate, said today j that funeral services for his mo- iher. Mrs, May Wallace, would be I private, Mrs. Wallace dirt! last night ol I bronchial pneumonia. She was 80. The dntc lor the luncral had not been srl. Wallace rushed to her bedside First of the Year j Negro Deaths PAGE SEVEN Funeral services for w. H. Holden, Negro, former workman at the Chicago Mill and Lumber Company »lio died at lite home at iaod Short Rose Street Sunday, will bo conducted at the pllerlmp,«? Bapllit Church Wednesday at 10:00 a,m., and burial will be ia»de nrf E 2"!? l ! ldson ' Ark ' WU1 > Tea»ley W C H "H^""'"', Hom « '" c "aw ni , Wc " l " 1<1 lh ' od '" aiy- llle for about 40 years, and 1 3 survived by his wife, L«ttle Holder and one daughter Lettie MM *»)«. lot Chicago, Read Courier News Want Ada. Or. \V. A. Taylor VETERINARIAN Calls Made—Farm & Town Day Phone 4484 Night I'hone 2138 Mrs. Mitrtha Goui'lcy proudly exhibits the year's first channel rass taken oft Ilio Norlli Cnro- Inm coast, or anywhere else- for Hint mailer. It was one of 11 Uie Danville, V;i., malroii nml lier husband look while fishing •>Oregon Inlet al Nags llond Sunday Irom Chicago where supporters were meeting lo hiv Ki-nmxluork for fonnu! liuuicniniTof Ills new jwiri.v, i SONOTONE HEARING CENTER L R. NICKEL Certified Hearing Consultant Manager Sonotone of Memphis will be at the NOBLE HOTEL Krtdny, April 16 From f) n. m In Hi p. m. in f or iln a ,,,li,nelrie check and consultation on your he!<rinjr problems See the new all-in-one SONOTONE — --ry is a far cry 4luli . camps, where they have spent most.oJ their lives. Vc/tou'ilnne Pnrfc is famous for its bean — Yelloirilone Whijtcy, far its i(iiulily. ne taste will tell you why there has never been enough Yellowstone during its 76 years as a noble Kentucky Bourbon. Boillcd i,, U.n.1 „„,]«• U. S. G,v,. ~r<rvi,io^-YenowKo n e. Inc., l.o, lie, Kcnlm-l, W11U HOCK AffKAMM* i Arkansas veternns enrolled In tile | vocational agricultural program, nml plans arc lieinc inndc towiirtl a j.slate convention of titc '-YounR Far, mcrs ol Arkansas" at Camp Couch- (ialei'ncJir Hoi Springs In June. I Tnn purpose of this orcnnlzatlon, (Vjiicl) i.s lijiiiteri lo relenins niKl I r.on-vetcran.s of tlic same age group I \vho are actively engaged in aRrt- culiural work, is lo promote better ; inrmiiiR and (arm living condition.'! Ntid lo develop rum] leadership. YOUR RED CROSS NEEDS YOU TO BIND Th!E NATION'S WOUNDS Whenever disaster strikes, the Kc<1 Cross rushes aid to the scent. Wherever a veteran needs help, the Red Cross stiimls ready to assist him. Though disaster relief and veterans' welfare are two of its most important services to the nation, the Red Cross performs many others of great value. Your support makes these vital services possible. Blytheville Water Co BERNARD ALLEN, Manager "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity" TAXPAYERS NOTICE! The Books Are Now Open for the Payment of 1947 STATE AND COUNTY TAXES -and- 1948 IMPROVEMENT TAXES On Real Estate and Personal Property William Berryman SHERIFF and COLLECTOR Mississippi County, Arkansas I

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