The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1950 · Page 3
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August 1, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 1, 1950
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Page 3
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AUGUST 1, i»iw> Truman May Be Given Stand-By Powers on Wages and Prices BLYTHEVI1.LE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WASHINGTON, Aug 1 (ft -, wt <1< !?. tITtUman Said toda X he h " £o objection to enactment of stand- By powers to control wages »nd Prices, and to ration consumer goods. Mr. Truman «et out, his position » > letter to Senator Maybank (D- pci. chairman ol the Senate Hankin* Committee. That itroup is now «-orkiiig on controls legislation. The President's nod of consent >">« it virtually certain that Ccm- ir^ would put In hts hands the power to clamp on wage-prlce-ra- Moning whenever he feels they are needed. SenJimejil tor Author!!? Sentiment among the legislators wr giviiiK him that authority has wen growing ever since. Bernard Biruch. n mobilization adviser In j»'o world wars, made a slronR plea nsl week for all-out economic mob- Himlon, About the same time the While House made public Mr. Truman's i«(er to Maybank, House Republican leaders came out for handing '•'« President stand-by, but not Mandatory, powers In the rationing •nd price-wage fields. >fler a meeting of the House pOP policy committee. Republican uader Martin of Massachusetts tolct newsmen "the consensus was that the powers should be on a standby basis, with the President having minority to put them Into effect »wn he thinks they are needed." Truman's Letter Mr. Truman's letter went to Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the House Banking Committee as well « to Maybank. In It, the President said he refrained from proposing wage, price «nii distribution controls to Congress "because it seemed more Important to obtain quick action on the powers container!" in his pro- pwed defense production bill. /<kat measure asked powers for '(^government to take over any plant,-! needed for national defense ind to divide up scarce materials among manufacturers. SOVIET (Continued from page I) discussion of (he American proposal The Soviet work sheet Is worded this way: 1. Adoption of agenda, 2. Recognition of the representative of the Central People's government of the Peoples Republic t,f China as the representative of China. 3. Peaceful settlement of the Korean question. Austin filed his resolution under the original Korean item, which refers to "aggression" in Korea U.N. officials appealed to Malik to change hts wording, or at least to add a new item which would permit discussion of..the U.S resolu- "•fe The Soviet delegate refused. The U.S. however, was understood to have enouph support to overrule any Soviet objections to revising the work sheet. Experts were quick to note that m the draft Soviet agenda, the Russians now are demanding recognition of Red China by the council instead of demanding the ouster of the Nationalist Chinese representatives, as they did last January. The council's rejection of that previous demand resulted in the Russian boycott. Observers believed the new agenda proposal indicated that Malik, as council president might simply declare that China's icat was vacant. The new U.S. proposal calls upon nil governments to use their Influence lo prevail upon the North Koreans to cease their defiance of the U.N. Tl\i s . in effect, was a new np- appeal to Russia to call off the Communist invasion of South Korea. The .American resolution nj so urged all countries to' refrain from assisting or encouraging the North Korean authorities and to avoid ac- tMfwhlch might lead to the spread of- the Korean conflict to other Obituaries Former Osceolan Dies at Sikeston Funeral services for Joseph L'ti Um Sullivan, 65-year-old former Osceola business man who died ol » heart attack at his Sikeston, Mo home late yesterday, will be conducted Thursday at. Osceola but Plans for the services are not complete. Mr. Sullivan was born in Sullivan. Ky., nnd was a prominent merchant in Osccola for fifteen years before he retired In 1943 and moved to a farrh near Sikeston. He was a member of the Methodist Church. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs Henrietta Sullivan of Sikeston; Ihree daughter's, Mrs. Gwendolyn Imlifield of Osceola and .Mrs. J. V. iRSbper and Miss Edith Sullivan, both of Memphis; one sister; one brother; five grandchildren mid four treat grandchildren. Bfyr/ievif/e Woman'i Father Dies at 58 Services for Mr. T. W. Agnew, 58- year-old resident of Walnut Ridge who died Sunday night In B Jonesboro hospital, were conducted at the Walnut Ridge Church of Christ this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial was In the Walnut Ridge ccrelery. Mr. Agnew Is the father of Mrs frcd Brackenrldge of BlytheviUe. Other survivors are a son, Clurlei Agnew of Hoxie; » sister, Mrs. Dave Norwood of Walnut Ridge; a brother, Graver Agnew of IVatnul HIdge; two granddaughters, one grandson and one great grandson. It. takes several gallons of j» ta nuik* * fallen of maple airup. Jaycees Plan New 'Get Out The Vote' Drive The Blylhevllle Junior Chamber of Commerce last night decided to stage another "set out Ihe vote" drive for next Tuesday's Democratic runoff primary. The Jaycees staged a similar drive prior to the July 25 preferential primary. Appointment of two Blytheville Jaycees to chairmanships of state Jacee committees was announced last night. Elmer R. Smith has been named chairman of the stale publications committee and James Gardner will head (he state youth activities group. Both appointments were made, by State Jaycee President Reeves Ritchie of Pine Bluff. In other action, the club voted to hold its annual fish try Autf. 14. Mr. Smith and James Parks are co-chairmen for the event. H also was announced that a 30- day membership drive will begin Aug. 14. Pour new members were inducted last night. They are Edsel Barber. Don Chamblin, H. C. Weathers Jr and J. B. Harrison. Communists' Conviction Upheld by U.S. Court NEW YORK. Aug. 1. (if, — The V. S. Court of Appeals unanimously affirmed today the. conviction of 11 Communist leaders on charges of conspiring to organ!?* the Communist Party to teach snd advocate the forcible overthrow of the United States government. The main opinion of 6fi pages was written by Ghief Judge Learned Hand with Justice Thomas W. Swan concurring. A separate concurring opinion of seven pages was written by Judge Harrie B. Chase. SEWERS (Continued fro-n page I) would be needed to bring it to the plant. The new sewer system would Include several lift, stations necessitated by the flatness of Blytheville'K topography. A central lift station would move sewage collected from the various, lateral system districts to the disposal plant. The trunk system recommended by Black and Veatch will accomo- date a cliy of more than 30000 population. The disposal plant, woillr' he constructed to accomodafe , city of Blvthp-'ille's present size. Could Be Expanded However/th* disposal plant coiild be expanded easily by instillation of additional units to care for anv growth in population. The proposed sewer system would be constructed of all steel pipelines It was brought out at the Jaycee meeting: last night that the current international silintion could worsen and result in shortages of steel for such construction. I • • -• However, Mayor Henderson said today that he believed the city could obtain a priority on the basis of need. In any event, he said, the city should procede with necessary arrangements for building this system so quick advantage could be taken of an opportunity to Install The final engineering report submitted by Black and Vealch wa* complete in coverage of all aspects of the sewer situation here. In addition to technical rinds, the report included a brief history of Blytheville. population and growth compared with other cities, and history of the sewer districts here. Finding Reported Here are the. findings of the engineering firm that were derived from its survey and included in the fin«] report: "I. The existing sewer system Is entirely Inadequate to serve Ihe city • 2. A substantial part of the cit> « without sewers. Approximated one-half of the residences in th'r city arc located in the unsewereo areas. "3. Existing sewers are inadequate poorly constructed and in seriou need of relief if they are lo serve properly the existing connections «• well as property adjacent to but nol connected to these sewers. "4. Poor construction, breaks li the sewers and other factors permi- large quantities of ground and sur face water lo enter the existinp sewers. Reconstruction Too Costly 'o. Reconstruction of the e.xlstin< sewers, or construction of new sew ers m the areas now provided will .sewers. In order to eliminate del Iciencies in the existing facilitlc is impractical and prohibitive fron the cost standpoint. "«. A system of intercepting an- relief sewers, along with neccssar lift stations, can be provided to ex tend sewerage facilities to new »re« and also provide relief to the pre sentry overloaded sewers. "7. Existing spettc tanks do nrr provide sewage treatment and hav no value in the Improvement pro gram. "8. Existing water courses aval) able to receive the sewage t\m have little or no flow during per loos :( the year and, consequentlj a sewage treatment plant lo provide primary and secondary treatment Is required. "9. The topography of the oily Is very flat and numerous lift stations "re necessary to prevent excessive depths of sewers. "10. The need for numerous ltd stations and the need for relief sewers through existing sewered areas makes It practical to concentrate the sewage from the entire city .1 a point for pumping lo i single treatment plant." Recommendation* I.We* Based on these findings. Black •nd Ve»ch enjlneerj mide the fol- lowing detailed recommendation! in the firm's firul report. "I. The construction of * cewage treatment, plant to serve • population of 15,000 with adequate space for future expansion. "2. The construction of adequate relief sewerf, intercepting sewers, trunk mains, lift stations, »nd force mains to provide the basic sewerage Jicillliw • to serve the entire city. "3. The payment of all costs for the facilities recommended above from revenue* derived from the city, »s * whole, either through t»x levien or from sewer service charges or a combination of the two methods. "4. The institution of sewer service charges, based on water usa'ge, to produce sufficient revenues lo pay all costs of operation, maintenance «nd future improvements, as well as to pay at least part of the capital costs of the construction program recommended herein. "5. The extension of lateral severs horn the trunk lines recommended above in order to make sewer service available wherever such Is justified by the development. Expansibility fjrj.d "8, The planning and establishment of all facilities so they can be readily extended to serve al) parts of the city which may develop "7. The assessment of all costs for the construction of lateral sewers against the benefited property. "8. The establishment of lateral districts as nearly possible to conform to the contributory areas shown on the attached exhibits, nr, if at all possible, to Include the entire city (exclusive of [presently sewered areas) into a single district, and the construction of all lateral sewers wh(ch are needed at present under a unified program. Property which can connect directly to trunk sewers should be Included in lateral districts where such sewers are located outside existing benefit districts. "9. The establishment of a department under a qualified engineer to operate and maintain the facilities and to supervise routine connections, extensions and improvements to the system. "10. The Immediate institution of necessary negotiations to arrange for the financing and authorization of n program of improvements." PACK THKEK • KOREA (Continued from page 1) Hamchang-Ajidong front. There was fighting 'in the streets of Audong at sunset. But the city was still reported in South Korean hands at that time. On the. central front Ihe First Cavalry Division reported it was under heavy pressure all Tuesday and made a short withdrawal on Us north flank. It claimed the destruction of 16 enemy tanks during the fighting. The U.S. 25th Infantry Division also made a planned withdrawal to stabilize Us central north sector lines. The Eighth Army reported « buildup of Communist (win thrusts through narrow valleys toward Taegu from Kochang snd Hyop- chon. It said the Americans and South Koreans generally fell back on the north and central fronts. There was no mention In the Tuesday niijht communique of the southern ad- vance reported 15 miles west of . Masan, Batesville Shrine Meeting Planned Members of the Shrine Club of this area and their wives luive l:M'f;ii extended an Invitation to attend the White River shrine Club ceremonial which will be held at Bnles- vllle Aug. 3. A lull riny of entertainment Is in store for thosr, who attend, Dan-| iel B. Moore Jr., member of the! BiUe.sville club, said ioday. Members, candid a ten and wives will ri'Kistpr »l the Marvin Hotel In Batesville from 8:30 a.m. mult 1:30 p.m. Thursday. Mr. Moore said. The day's program will Include a women's luncheon at Ihe Batesville Country Club at noon, a welcome by the mayor of Batesville at 1 p.m.. a parade al 2, a business nicotine at 2:30. a boat trip for the women at 3, a dance at the American legion Hut and a square dance at Ihe. Roller Rink al 111 p.m. MocArthur Flies Bock After Talk With Nationalists TAIPEI. Formosa, Aug. 1. (A') General MacArthnr fle\v Ixvck to Japan today aflcr war talks with Clilani; Kai-slick that cheered up this Island remnant of NnUunnlisI China. MacArlluir turned down Chiang's renewed offer or 3:1.1100 Nnllnnnllst troops to light aloiiBsid* United Nations forces In Korea. "Such notion at this time might MI seriously Ji'ounrdi/e the* defense of Formosa that it would be iniul- viable," MncAiitmr said in „ stalc- jnent. But M-icArthur made a stern warning 10 Communist China reported massed on the const 100 miles west of Formosa tot an attempted invasion of Fnrmnsn. "Such an nit.ick would, in niv opinion, stand little chance nf success." the five-star general said' r DREIFUS ^ ' « I S t H T » Today's most asked-fbr patterns r««i coughl ood J tailed in ag.Un K>li4 lilv»r...lKl i, Wild *OM. 7h« peifecl woiVman^ip k cicalcrf by rh. ,p»<iol ugM skill, of *, 'i lo«9«rt Aw**** moker, S«t '* today f fi I'o. Hace Selling . . . $2-1.75 STERLING DHEIFIS m \\ISI \l\l\ M tTOAtf !• MlimtR. MTIRlVKlt Ht The man who drives a Linr.nln Cosmopolitan re.sls In tlie Vcnov.'lco'gf llial be possesses America's most ilisiing.iishnl inilnmnMle. Unsurpassed for (jni'ct ('-Usance, unmatched for luxurious n|i[Kiml- inils, unrivaled for performance, I lie l.incohi (Io5mo|iolilnti BlTnnls automobile distinction wliioli ciiminl be challenged. If you are n man content ntily wiflt the finest, (clrpTuine or write for a personal <lcmouslraUon. Why not do so loilny? First Car of the Land All lincoln cm* equipped Improved HYOPA f.'.ATIC Ira ol 8*lro COJl STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO. Walnut of Firaf Street

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