The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota · Page 9 Click to view larger version
July 3, 1951

The Daily Republic from Mitchell, South Dakota · Page 9

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The Daily Republic i
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Mitchell, South Dakota
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Tuesday, July 3, 1951
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THE DAILY REPUBLIC, MitehdL SL D.. Tuesday, July 3,1951 PageNin* I Stokei (Continued from page one> time a broad, long-range pro- tram to stabilise and improve the tot of migratory farm workers, both our own native workers and those it is necessary to import from Mexico, along lines recommended after thorough study by a special migratory labor commission appointed by President Truman. When the Ellender - Poage bill eame before the House Tuesday of Jest week, Mr. Pace took a seat on the floor right behind the agriculture committee, which sat at its table to direct proceedings. He leaned over and made observations to Representatives Cooley (D. N. C.), committee chairman, and Rep; Poage. This cozy intervention was noted by Rep. Shelby (D., Calif.) who supported a strong measure, and he in turn, spoke to Rep. McCarthy (D., Minn.), who was siding with him. Together they went to the rostrum and spoke quietly to Rep. Gore (D., Tenn.), who was 'presiding. They threatened to expose the Pace effrontery publicly from the floor. Quickly Rep. Gore dispatched a message to Rep. Priest <D., Tenn.), Democratic whip, and soon Mr. Pace rose and left the chamber, rather showily, retiring to the gallery. Later, however, he was found making himself at home in the private lobby for members back of the chamber. Strong support in the house, including Republicans, developed for the Douglas amendment. This amendment was approved by the Senate but omitted from the house bill. It would Impose a penalty of $2,000 fine .or a year in jail planters who employed illegal backs." The house was recessed before a vote was taken on that amendment. However, it was defeated the next day, as was a less stringent penalty amendment by Rep. Celler (D., N. Y.,), in votes in which Republicans joined in somewhat surprising numbers with southern Democrats to provoke suspicions of an overnight deal of some sort. Mr. Pace has won his way. He did not appear in the House on the second day. A Senate committee now is investigating ethics in government. It might be appropriate for Congress to investigate itself, though no such inclination has yet exhibited itself. airfield In tte heart of the Red Korean capital. Returning pilots called it a terrific Mow. Kidgway's latest message brought a feeling of relief to U. 8. Eighth Army headquarters, AP Correspondent Nate Polowetsky reported, and a feeling that the shooting would come to an end. from Mwcow and Washington satiate* Mt too ss be expected in the future f ran snslsttee i Ridgway selected the earliest date mentioned by Red commande Premier Kim n Sung of North Korea and Gen. Peng Teh-Huai of China. In reply to Ridgway's original message they had proposed meeting between July 10 and 15. The U.N. commander's suggested preparatory meeting would lay the ground work for the cease fire talk. Ridgway proposed sending three officers by helicopter or jeep—depending on the weather—to meet with three Communist officers in preliminary sessions. None would be higher rank than colonel. Only three people, apparently civilians, were spotted today by observers who flew over the proposed meeting place—Kaesong. The rabble- strewn city Is fat Red-held territory, three miles south of parallel 38 and 35 miles northwest of Seoul. It was chosen by Red commanders. Three far eastern radio stations began broadcasting Ridgway's message at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday (10:30 p. m. Monday CST). That was exactly 38% hours after Kim and Peng had answered the orig- nal UN armistice suggestion. While radios broadcast Ridgway's message, UN planes hammered at key cities en two sides of Pyongyang, the Red Korean ctroy our economy." "Wilson replied that he saw no signs of a reosnrion, citing the heavy military spending on top of what be called "a Insh economy." He said he was confident tha "this being the dynamic economy i is, we are not going to recede. We are going to expand." But he added he didn't think the nation's economy could expand under a continuing tax burden like that proposed." It would wreck it,' he said. The committee will take a day off tomorrow and on Thursday begin to hear industry witnesses. George has estimated the hearings will last at least another five weeks. Several of the finance committee members have said they feel enough of a tax increase will be passed to balance the budget in the present fiscal year. But Senator MUlikin (R-Colo.), ranking Republican on the committee, and others insist that the "real problem" comes in fiscal 1953, the year starting next July 1. . Government budget experts estimate spending will hit a level of between $80 billion and $90 billion in that year as compared with $68,400,000,000 this 12 months. Peace (Continued Prom Page One) Chinese must be dug in deeper than at any other time of the war." Sixty American jets and six B-29 Cuperforts bombed, rocketed and strafed the Pyongyang downtown TRACTOR TIRE Vulcanizing — One Day Service — HAWKINSON TREAD SERVICE 117 N. Lawler 1 Thirty-two Shooting Star jets blasted rail yards at Kyomipo, South of Pyongyang, hitting 100 rail cars. "We pulverized the whole place," said Maj. Edgar Beam of Vale, N. C., the flight leader. Probers Cautions In Dealing Witk Florida Governor Washington, D. C.—(IB—Senate Crime investigators trod a cautious path today in their dispute with Rebel Gov. Fullrr Warren of Florida. Members of the senate crime committee carefully deliberated whether to risk a states right battle by starting contempt action against Warren. No decision will be reached un- ftil next Monday, the day Warren Carrier planes strafed, rocketed ! nad teen subpoenaed to appear here and testify about crime and gambling along Florida's lush gold coast. Other Congressional developments: Acheson—Secretary of State Dean Acheson apparently has a good chance of continuing to draw his pay check every pay day. The House appropriations subcommittee which handles the State department's budget has completed work on it without making any attempt to cut off Acheson's salary. However, Republicans still intend to make the effort to stop his wages. Duels—Sen. J. William Fulbright, admittedly with tongue in cbeek, thought it might not be such a bad idea to go back to the early American days of duels. The Arkansas Democrat thought that it might put some restraint on persons who make irresponsible charges if they were forced to answer at 20 paces. Foreign aid—President Truman's new foreign aid request, if granted by Congress, would boost foreign aid funds provided since start of World War n past the $100 billion mark. Taft—The administration, no' Congress, is to blame for nol halting the rise in the cost ol living, according to Sen. Roberl A. Taft, (R. O.). and bombed Chinnampo, port of Pyongyang." On the battlefront more than SO miles north of the S8th parallel, allied tanks blasted at stubbornly defending reds trying to stave off UN forces approaching Pyonggang, the northern apex of the old Communist 'iron'triangle." (Pyonggang should not be confused with Pyongyang.) Chinese and Americans alike were warned they would have to look to their national defenses despite cease fire talks. China's Peiping radio warned that China's own defenses would have to be strengthened once an armistice is effected. In Washington U. S. Secretary of Defense Marshall said this is no time to let down America's guard. Marshall said plans are to keep U. S. troops in Korea until 'things are settled." And Moscow reported the Chinese probably will teep their troops in Korea as long as the Americans stay. A field dispatch, delayed by military censors, said there was an unconfirmed report a new group of 70,000 Red troops had moved into position 50 miles northwest of Seoul. There have been previous reports of Reds shoving new forces' laesong. in this area near Taxes Church Bells To Ring Thronghont State July 4th By UNITED PRESS Church bens are to ring throughout South Dakota tomorrow noon hi commemoration of the 175th anniversary of the Declaration of Independence while holiday celebrants observe the day in the usual man- ler. The bell ringing will be In connection with a nation-wide "Freedom Under God Observance*' of the Fourth of July, and- was called for by Sigurd Anderson who in a proclamation asked that the day be commemorated by observing the 'sacred and spiritual foundations of our freedom." Otherwise, there will be few community celebrations in observance of the day. The usual Fourth of July features of fireworks, fishing, picnicking, sight-seeing and loaf- ins win be in order, and the weather man said the day will be generally fair and wanner. At least four rodeos will be staged. The Belle Fourche round-up, the state's oldest rodeo, will draw thousands of spectators, • among them Gov. Anderson. The Mobridge rodeo, in its sixth year, will be the feature event of the day for the north-central part of the state. Two performances are planned at Mobridge for tomorrow. Both rodeos opened today and (Continued From Page One) $7 billion tax bill already approved by the House. In response to questions, Wilson told the Senators he did not think the high tax rates asked by the administration could be maintained in peacetime beyond 1955 without wrecking the nation's economy. Senator Millikin (R-Col) said that "many of us fear" that even a mild recession, with a tax burden || of the kind proposed, would "de- Fire Destroys RoofOfNSTC At Aberdeen Aberdeen, S. D.—(U.R)—Fire burned part of the roof and walls of the central building on the Northern State Teachers College campus here Monday. Dr. N. E. Steele, College president, said the fire destroyed the wooden walls and plaster and said part of the roof would have to be •eplaced. No estimate has been made of the damage. A painter's blow torch apparently set off the fire, Steele said. He said it was reported that the torch ignited a bird's nest under the eaves and the fire spread to the chemical laboratory. Several persons were in the build- Ing when the fire started but no one was injured. The central building is the main part of a three-unit building and s the oldest structure on the cam- MM POWEW10W DMVE- OF Mi SPEED CONTROLS nth Pow*rfiow Hy GDSJBB ns) SoU-Proptltod HfiiTttlvr ulic Driftx ft givi« «xcUjr th* right •pg«d w«h ofl fh» pow«r ywi n«*d fog any «»P andany OQOaftfOIL A QEotaul Uhu tVO flttlDuV tOQI of th* control kmg instantly nqnkxtM tfa* *p**d from •HD m^Ji. to naiiniumipewc! inony **l*rt*d g*ar with- ground *p**d ngnlnlloo inl*ff*rs> with n* combining that cdmrfB niu* at urilKum up**d tot fh* •out uttcMBl comMinna ramm. Opontfng bright of finds*: IB rwgulalsd by n«w MM •mootbocnng Uni-Mattc pome. Th» po$dftrtv fas* acting hydrate control that » adjustabte to cay wodtog btight and Horn ett th> wort fag you. MM Modtl "S" BortMton may bo obtoiiHd with tb* am b*fnfiOidtai ffrft U^a Iptt oflabl* with ft* tb»y an oho vmm •»* tfa* many MM fhflkt OQTO ooirtifl- _ _ fcf_ m sLl—Aj^-^— MS<om^^ IsBnBuussi^uBi^aehofl Cus> 1QAA DuuQV BlSKMy T"T"T^ IIUIUUBDwl IB MM on the M$ Bahtw eight BEREY & SONS 711 R Ms* MrrdMll,S.D. Hungary Asks US To Recall Three Employes Budapest, Hungary— UP} — Hungary asked the United States last tight to close the U. S. informa- ion service library in Budapest and ecall three employes of the U. S. legation here. It also demanded stoppage of the information service's movie and musical programs. The Hungarian note to the lega- ion said the recent trial of Arch- lishop Josef Oroesz had proved nine legation officials fostered a 'bloody terrorist" plot against Hun- pry's present government. The in- 'ormation service quarters were used by the plotters, the note charged. Archbishop Groesz was convicted ast Thursday of plotting to overthrow Hungary's Communist government with American help and was sentenced to IS yean In prison. (In Washington, the State department said it had not received notification of the Hungarian note.) The note did not specify which American diplomats the government wants recalled. will continue through Thursday. Rodeo fans in the northeastern 3art of the state can take in the third annual rodeo at the Whipple ranch, seven miles west of Wilmot in Roberts county, and those in the central part of the state can watch the cowboys at the Ft. Pierre rodeo. Holiday celebrant* were warned by the state Safety Director Carroll Stinwn to take It easy. Five lives were lost in holiday accidents last year—three' in traffic mishaps, one in premature firecracker explosions and another in a farm accident. Stinson asked everyone to drive carefully. "If a single traffic death occurs on the Fourth," he said, 'little comfort should be found in iust a lower traffic death toll." AllCabinef Members In Japan Resign Tokyo. Japan—W>—The Japanese cabinet resigned today at the request of Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida. Yoshida immediately began form' ing a coalition government in preparation for peace treaty confer- ices. The cabinet members handed To- hida their resignations this morn- ng. The shuffle will affect primar- ly the cabinet posts concerned with he Japanese national economy. The changes may be made more quickly than in the case of previous cabinet shakeups. Yoshida is expected to name the new members without consulting the counsel o: advisers. Yoshida asked some leaders of the People's Democratic party to take part in the formation of a co- altion government to clear the wa; for the peace treaty talks expected in a few months. The people's Democratic party issued statements calling Yoshlda's move unconstitutional. (That stand was not explained.) 25 Stales Ban Unrestricted Sale Of Fire works Chicago, m. —Wl— Twenty five states now ban the unrestricted sale of fireworks, the Council ol State Governments reported yesterday. Oregon joined the list of states adopting a fireworks control law ius year and Kentucky the year before. Other states prohibiting such sales except for supervised displays are Arizona, Delaware, Florida, Iowa, Indiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michi' ;an, Minnesota, New Jersey, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Fear Missouri Will Crash HugeLevee St. Charles, Mo.,-fll»— The flood- swollen Missouri river wm» expected to crash through the huge 3ul De Sac levee at any moment today, flooding more than 1,000 acres of rich farmland. Disaster crews gave up almost all hope for saying the key levee after the debris-laden flood waters dike set up by army engineers. A special work train was move* to the protected ride of the levee with order* to keep steam up in readiness to get the disaster crews out of danger as quickly sible. The stormy river rose to 35,58 eet early today. Levee workers said leakage on the embankment was becoming worse "every second." O. L. Davis, telegraph operator at the nearby Missouri, Kansas and Texas railroad depot said Irmy engineers did not expect the flood to sweep through St. Charles. However, more than 1,000 acres if farm land lay exposed and at east 200 farm families had been evacuated. "The last crew that came in rom the dam said they were quitting," Davis said. "They're ust about to give it up." Army engineers prdeicted the riv- i Stock Market i Moves Higher, -tfl —In its second straight recovery, the stock' market today curved quietly higher. Many leaders gained more than a dollar 'a share at the best. Losses were held down firmly with only a handful dropping beyond . dollar. Volume simmered down to - an estimated 1,300,000 shares for the day. Yesterday the total came to 1,340,000 shares. Today and yesterday were quite similar markets, both in volume and extent of gain. Leaders today were steels and motors with the railroads coming in with support later in the session. Oils did well for a while, and then they turned ragged with rregular price movements. A few chemicals made Mitchell Hog Market 15 Lower Top 21.65 (Furnished by Geo. A. Hormel Co., Tuesday Morning Market at 11 o'clock) The Mitchell hog market was 151 cents lower this morning with a [I top of $21.65 on good and choice barrows ana gilts and $19.65 on good and choice packing sows. Good and choice barrows and gilts: 220-240 Ibs. $21.65; 240-270 Ibs. $20.65-21.65; 270-300 Ibs $19.75 19.75; 300-330 Ibs. $19.25-19.73; 330360 Ibs. $18.75-19.25. Good and choice packing sows: 270-300 Ibs. $19.65; 330-330 Ibs. $19.15-19.65; 330-360 Ibs. $18.35-19.15; 360-400 Ibs. $17.85-18.35; 400-450 Ibs. $17.35-17.85; 450-500 Ibs. $16.85-17.35. Today's Produce I Quotation's Here good! rains as did aircrafts and rub-j bers. The utility division kept ahead easily. Allis Chal 40 5-8; Amn Airl 14 12; Amn Stl Fds 31; Amn Sug 64; Amn T & T 154; Amn Tob 60 1-4; Anaconda 38 1-4; Armco Stl 38 14; Arraouh 9; Atchison 149 3-4; Bald-Lima-Ham 10 3-8; Beatrice 31 3-4; Bell Sc How 19 3-8; Bendix 47 1-4; Beth Stl 48 1-4; Blaw Knox 16; Boeing 40 1-2. Canada Dry 11 5-8; Case 62 3-4; Catplr 45; Celanese 50; Celotex 16 er would crest at 35.7 feet tomorrow. Helmuth Dallemeyer, chairman of the St. Charles Red Cross, aid collapse of the levee four miles below the city would send he muddy waters rolling across he county toward the Mississippi iver. Meanwhile, flood waters gradu- 166 3-8; Cities 31;Coca Cola 114; Colgate 46 5-8; I Com Cred 55 1-4; Com Solv 25; Com Ed 29 5-8; Cons Ed 30 3-4; Cons Vultee 15 1-2; Cont Can 36 7 - 8; Cont Can 36 7-8; Cont Mtrs 7 5-8; ally receded tricken flood in most areas of of the Kansas. lut a new dike failure at Maize, Kan., sent water crashing into Pichita from the Arkansas river. Two residential areas were flooded, one to a depth of four feet, west of Wichita, water a foot deep covered U. S. Highway 54, and a large area of farm land. (sland, Tennessee, Utah, West Virginia and Wisconsin. Some of the states exempt cap guns or other Items from the restrictions. Bee Causes 3 Car, Truck Collision; Six Injured East Greenbush, N. Y.-«t—A bee stung the driver of an automobile last night and this was the result: three cars and a truck cracked up and six persons were injured slightly. The stinger bit Dr. Daniel F. O'Keefe, 62, .of Albany, on the face, as his car was approaching traffic light. Then, state police said, the physlan's car hit the. automobile in front of him. The second ear bumped the ear ahead and the latter hit a truck. Dr. O'Keefe suffered a fractured rib. He and occupants of the ears wen treated by • physician here. 1 IF ILL CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR Scollin Drug Co. CARTOONIST KILLED WatUns den, N. Y.-(OB-flam Cobean, 34, nationally known mag- asine cartoonist, was killed last night hi an automobut coOiston. Cameron R. Argetstnger. 30. of Youngstown, O, Cobean's companion, was slightly Injured in ttw accident. Philadelphia — Johnny Saxton, Itt. New York, stopptd Uoy« Tatsv 110 l-X ntkttWpbJft O» Clearing Skies Tonight, Wanner For The Fourth By The Associated Press Those clouds that have been giv- ng South Dakotans more rain than they care for, may have a silver lin- Stags $12.50-15.75; no dock. o Corn, Soybeans Hove Higher On Chicago Board Chicago, m. Tuesday — (IK— July corn and soybeans were independently strong at the Board of Trade today, on short covering but other deliveries of grains and soybeans found the .going heavy. In wheat there were some early buying attributed to milling interests against reported sales of flour. At the finish wheat was 3-4 to 1 3-8 lower than yesterday's close July $2.33 1-4. Corn was 2c higher to 1-8' lower, July $1.69 3-4 to 7-8. Oats were unchanged to 1-2 lower, (Quotations famished by Mitchell Produce Booses) No. 1 butterfat £8; No. 2 butterfat .66. . No. 1 eggs .42; case run eggs 35. Hens 22; springs 23; old roosters Contl Oil 50 1-4; Corn Prods xd 71; July $.73 7-8. Rye (old) was un- Curt Pub 7; Curtiss-Wr 9; Cutler ' ' Ham 28 3-4; Deere 60; Dist Seagr 24 Chicago Hogs 50 Cents Lower; Vealers Weak Chicago, m., Tuesday—(/py— Although receipts of hogs fell somewhat below trade hopes, a price decline of 25 to 50 cents prevailed today. Cattle were mostly steady but ranged from strong on bulls to weak ion cows and vealers. Sheep were | steady to 50 cents lower. (USD*)—Hogs 10,000; slow, 2550 cents lower; most declone on butchers over 300 Ib. and on sows over 400 Ib.; top $2325; most choice 180-230 Ib. $22.65-23.15; choice 240270 Ib. $22.65; choice 280-300 Ib. $20.75-21.75; few choice 310-360 Ib. $19.75-20.75; most choice sows 450 Ib. and under $18.50-20.25; few $20.50; choice 450-600 Ib. $17.25-19.00; good clearance. Cattle 4.500; calves 400; slaughter steers and heifers mostly steady; prime sters fairly active; otherwise slow; cows slow, steady to weak; moderately active changed to 4 3-4 lower, July W-88rsstody to we- i.-> e^haon* T™«, •>. 9ji hiot>Ar v . tsllers ««wuy '0 weaK, 3-8. Douglas 44; Dow Chem 95; Dupont 93; East Airl 20; Eastman 41 1-2; Emerson El 16 1-4; Firestone! 94 1-2; freuhauf 25 1-4; Gen Amn Inv 23 3-4; Gen El 53 1-4; Gen Fds 41 1-4; Gen Mills 59; Glidden 38; Goodrich 53 5-8; Goodyear 79 1-2; Grab Paige 2 7-8; Grum Airl 20 14; Gulf Oil 95 1-4; Hershey 40; Hewitt Rob 23 3-4; Homestake 35; Houston Oil 66; Howe Sound 57 1-2; i Hudson Mtr 14. Int Paper 48 5-8; Intl T & T14 78; Kresge 37 1-2; LOF Glass 32 1-4; Libby 67 1-4; Ligg & Myer 67 1-2; Lockheed 35 1-8; Lorillard 21 1-8; Marsh Fid 29; Martin 14 1-4; Maytag 14 5-8; McKess & Rob 37 5-8; Mid Cont P 56 1-2; Mont Dak TJtil 16 3-4; Mont Ward 68; Nash Kelv to 3 3-4 lower, July $3.08-08 : and lard was unchanged to 8c a hundredweight lower, July $16. Sioux City Hogs Largely Steady; Cattle Strong Sioux City, la., Tuesday — (ff)— (USDA)—Hogs salable 3,500; lighter weight butchers largely steady; few 25 lower; heavier butchers and sows steady to 25 lower; bulk choice 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts $22-22-1 o 25; 240-300 lbs $20.75-21.75; 300- M TV II 360 lbs $19.50-21; sows under 360 OOO t QllS .«_ .. Afl« n« _ AIM trtn il__ d>1Q OB * 111. steers $38.25-38.60; most prime steers $37.25-38.00; choice to low-prime graders $34.50-37.00; good to low- choice $31.50-34.25; few ptility and commercial steers $26.00-30.00; load prim heavy heifers held above $38.25; gocd to low-prime heifers $31.50-36.50; few commercial cows $27.00-30.00; utility to good bulls $27.00-30.00: most good to prime vealers $35.00-39.00; few at $40.00. Sheep 500; ative spring slaughtre lambs steady to 50 cents lower; other classes nominal: top native spring slaughter Iambs $32.50; most good and choice slaughter ewes $18.0017.50, latter price for lightweights: heavy ewes quotable at $14.00-15.00. . Cash 49 Nat dairy 45; 31 5-8; Nat .Gypsum 17 5-8; Nat Lead 76. Nor Amn Avn 14 !•»; Nor Amn 17 3-8; Nor Pac 36 1-2; Norw Airl 13 1-2; Packard 4 1-2; Pan Amn Wld Airw 9 7-8; Penney 68 1-3; Pepsi Cola 9 1-4; Fenn RR 17 1-2; Phelps Dodgs 61 3-8; Philco 23 3-8: Phil Morris 46 5-8; Phillips Pet 84 5-8; Plymouth 58; Pres Stl 11; Proc & Gam 64 3-8; Pullman 43 1-2; Rem Rand 18 1-8: Rep Avn 11 1-8; Rep Stl 37 1-2; Reyn Tob B 32 1-4; Richfield 55 5-8; Safeway 34 1-4; St. Joe Lead 42 1-2; Savage 17 5-8; Schenley 33 1-4; Sears 52 1-4; Servel 8 3-8; Sheaffer 28 1-4; Shell 55 1-2; Simmons 29 5-8; Sinclair 38 7-8; So- cony 30 3-8; Sou Pac 60 1-2; Spalding 14 1-2: Sperry 27 1-2; Spiegel ing after alL The weatherman has promised a respite for tomorrow's Fourth of July holiday. Clearing skies are expected tonight, with generally fair and wanner weather tomorrow. There should be plenty of sunshine for the outdoor celebrants, with temperatures of around 75 or 80 degrees, the weather bureau said. It promised to be only a brief period of relief, however. The extended forecast called for cooler weather and thunderstorms again for the week-end. Nearly all of South Dakota got more rain yesterday and last night. Bridgewater had 1.80 inches during the night, C. C. Cornwall, volunteer weather observer reported. Other precipitation totals during the 24 hour period ending this morning included 1.49 at Mitchell. 1J9 inches at Lemmon, 1.00 at Philip and SI at Watertown. Skies were overcast over most of the state during the morning. Showers and thunderstorms in the east- - ern part of the state were expected Pac 99.1-2; Utd Alrc 27 5-8; Ctd to precede the "clearing and warm- Airl 27 1-4; Utd Corp 45-8; US "" pBtaL M; US Lines 17 1-4; US Rub 59; US Tob 18 5-8; Vanadium 33 1-4; Va-Caro 12 1-4; Walgreen 27 1-4; Walker-Hir 46 1-2; Walworth 9 7-8; Warner 13; West Un 35 1-J; West Air 32 7-8; Westghse El 35 7-8; Willys 8; Wilson 12 1-8; Woolworth 42 5-8; Young SP&W 33 1-8; Young SH 4T 46 1-2; Zenith 61 3-4. 1-8; 1-8; Std Bds 21 3-4; SO Cal SO Nj 60 1-2; SO Ohio Lovre Explains Vote Against House Tax Bill Washington, D. C. —01.10— Rep. Harold Lovre of South Dakota said today he voted against the house- approved tax increase bill because tie feels if the government eliminated waste, extravagance and nonessential spending the budget could be balanced. Lovre said a tax boost is not the way to curb inflation. He said inflation is caused by "too much money chasing too few goods." "But money taken from the people by taxation and then spent again by the government does not reduce the amount of money," he said. Except for during the Republican 8Mb Congress, Lorre said, government deficit spending during the vast 2* years has SMTC than -trebled the number of dollars while the volume of goods has not even doubled. , Another reason he voted against the tax boost, he said, was that economists have told bun the maximum tax toad a vigorous economy can carry v is 30 per cent, whereas today more than 30 per cent of the national income goes out In taxes. Mpls. Cash Grain Minneapolis, Minn., Tuesday—(JF) —Wheat receipts today 321: year ago holiday. Trading bads unchanged to Ic up, prices 3-8c down to 5-6c up. Cash: No. 1 dark northern or No. 1 "northern $2.29 1-2 231 1-3; U to 16 pet. protein $939 1-2 2.76 1-2; 1 cent premium for heavy. No. 1 hard Montana $238 1-2 2.39 1-2; Minn.-S. D. No. 1 dark hard whiter $2.26 1-2 2JS 1-3; fancy mining durum $2.35 1-2 236- 1-2; No. t\ ended in complete failure, choice milling durum $331 1-3 234 1-2; No. 1 red durum $2.08 1-3 2.11 1-2. Corn: No. 9 yellow $1.63 3-4 1.66 3-4. Oats:: No. > white .U 1-6 .74 »'Barley $1.04-1.46. Bye MO. 2 11.711-4. Flax Ho. 1 13.45. . Soybeans, to arrive. 63J6, Read theWont Adi 34 5-8; Studebaker 27 1-8: Sunray Oil 18 7-8; Swift 33 1-8; Texaco 46 3-8; Timken Ax 18 3-8; Timken RB 43 3-4; Trans Amn 19 1-2; TWA 19 1-2; Tri Cont 10 7-8; Underwood 50 3-4; Un Carb 59; Un Senator Hires Former Editor For Publicity Washington, D. C. — (U.IO—Sen. Karl Mundt. R., S. D., today announced the appointment of Dean W. Leonard. Hot Springs, to his Washington staff as public rela-j tions secretary. Leonard is co-publisher of the Hot Springs. S. D.. Star. His brother, Charles T. Leonard, will assume complete direction of the paper. Leonard also wffl lbs $1825-19; 400-450 lbs $17-18.50. Cattle salable 3,000; calves none; most slaughter steers and heifers steady; some high choice and better steady to strong; commercial and good cows firm; others about steady ;stockers and feeders scarce, little changed; bulk good and choice fed steers $32-36; load lots choice to prime around 1200 Ib weights $365037; 2 loads mostly prime 986 Ib steers and heifer yearlings $37.50; some commercial and low good $2931.50; good and choice heifers $3034.75, latter price for 840 Ib weights; some commercial $27.50; commercial and good cows $27.50-31; utility $23-24.50; most canners and cutters $18.50-22; scattered sales medium and good stock steers $30-34. Sheep salable 1,000; supply includes around two loads new crop southwestern feeding lambs, load mixed Idaho ewes and lambs, around deck mixed natives; slaughter classes too scarce for market test; undertone weak to lower; choice to prime spring lambs eligible around $32-32.50, some held at $33; good and choice old crop lambs and yearlings quoted around $15.50- 18JO; culls below $19; good and choice new spring feeding Iambs $33-34. Sioux Falls, S. D., Monday—(#0— Heavy hens 4 1-2 lbs. and over 24, under 4 1-2 lbs. and leghorn hens 21; No. 2 hens 4 1-2 cents less; old cocks 10; heavy breed, springs 23; Leghorn springs 22. Eggs: A grade large 44: A grade mediums and B grade 35. Butterfat: No. 1 68; No. 2 66. o Chicago Futures Chicago, HI, Tuesday—OPSWHEAT: Open High Low Close July Sept. Dec. Mar. Mar. May CORN— July 1.68%' 1.69% Sept. 1.67V; 1.68% Dec. 1.59% 1.60% Mar. 1.63% 1.641s May OATS— July Sept. 2.33% 2.34% 2.33 2.33«i 2.37"s 2.38 2.36% 2.367s 2.42% 2.42% 2.4114 2.41% 2.45'i 2.45% 2.44% 2.44 2.45^ 2.45% 2.44% 2.44% 2.45% 2.46% 2.44k 2.44% 1.87T4 1.69% 1.66% 1.68% 1.58% 1.60% 1.62% 1.63% 1.64% 1.64 1.64% 74% 77% 80% 83% 75 Sionx Falls Hogs 25 Cents Lower; Came Strong Sioux Falls, S. D, Tuesday—(7P)— Hogs 1,200; market steady to 29 lower ;Iightweight butchers $22-25; 250270 lbs $20.75-21.75; 300-400 lbs $18.50-20.25; sows 400 lbs and down $18-19.75; stags $12-16. Cattle 600; market active, steady to strong; prices unchanged. Sheep 800; market not established; Monday market weak to 90 lower; old crop lambs and yearlings $29-30.25; native spring lambs $3133; clipped ewes $10-17. South Dakota daring legislative teeesses, and wffl assist tat the fc.«j«- f ^ veterans? easos fat the Senator's office. He is a World War n veteran, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Leonard of Hot Springs. His father formerly published, the Sstelline, S. D, Journal. Peace Returns To Bangkok As Revolt Fails Bangkok, Thailan6V(4>— Bangkok buried its dead and treated its injured today as peace returned to the revolt-torn city. An attempt by a Thailand naval faction to overthrow the government of Premier P, Pibulaonggram Two rebel admirals surrendered. Other naval officers fled the dty. Plbubonggram was back hi government bouse. He was kidnaped by an armed naval patrol Friday, and treed Saturday night. .. Figures wen incomplete, but tt appeared there were at least TOO civilian casualties during the fight- tim Saturday and Sunday. Bangkok hospitals were Jammed. A Oerman civilian named MttOer i only known foreign easaatty. Bflsdhys-swaybulkC i the Chicago Produce Chicago, duce: Monday—(U.R)—Pro- Live poultry: market steady. 33 trucks. Today's prices: Hens: colored over 5 Ib 29 cents a pound; colored 5 lbs and under 33; hybrid 29; bareback 36; Leghorn 26. Springs: colored 30; White Rock 3; Plymouth Rock 33; gray cross 31; white cross 33; bareback 28. Fryers: colored 27; White Rock 33; Plymouth Rock 30; gray cross 28; white cross 30; bareback 31. Broilers: colored 25; White Rock 27; Plymouth Rock 21; gray cross 27; white cross 27; bareback 27. •Leghorn 23. Old roosters 21. Geese: young 20; swan 15. Butter: 803,454 pounds. Market steady. 93 score 68 1-2 cents a pound; n score 68: 90 scon 66 1-2; 89 score M 1-4; carkrts: 90 score 67 1-4; 88 score 60 3-4. Eggs: 30411 cases. Market weak. Prices from 1 to 2 cents a doien lower. Extra 60-69.9 per cent A and over SO cents a down; medium extra 60-694 per cent A and over 47; standards 45 1-2; current re- oaipto 41; dirties 40; checks 38. MAKKET8 TO CLOflK • Haw York, M. Y.—(*•)— Financial and commodity markets throughout n.50. tha- United States'win be closed teii»ptivunc» Day. Wednesday. My and lambs steady. Canadian and European maifcati wttbaopmM 84 »** 73% 73% 76 76% 79% 80% 82% 83 83 83% July 1.88% 151% 1.87% 1.88% Sept. 1.74 1.74 1.68% 1.68% Dec. 1.75 1.75% 1.70% 1.7095- RYE—New Style- July 1.90 1.92 1.89 1.89 Sept. 1.73% 1.74 1.69 1.69% Dec. 1.74% 1.75% 1.70% 1.71 May 1.73% SOYBEANS— July 3.06% 3.12% 3.0V6 3.08% Sept. 2.83% 2.85% 2.82% 2.83% Nov. 2.71% 2.71% 2.68%- 2.68% Jan. 2.73% 2.74 2.70% 2.71 Mar. May LARD— July Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. Jan. Mar. 2.77 2.77 2.77 2.73% 2.73% 2.77%, 2.75 2.76 15.80 16.20 14.90 15.25 14.65 14.90 14.15 14.30 14.35 14.65 14.45 14.45 15.72 16.00 14.87 -14,97 14.95 14.70 14.02 14.15 14.25 14.47 14.45 14.45 14.50 Chicago Grain Chicago, HI., Monday— </Pj— Cash wheat:-No. 4 red $2.29. Cora: No. 2 yellow $1.72 to 72 3-4; sample grade $1.45 1-4 to 57. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 80; No. 3 heavy white 78 1-4; No. 4 heavy white 79. Barley nominal; malting $1.3050; feed $1.05-18. Soybeans: none. Egg Futures Chicago, HL, Tuesday—WH- Open High Low Close Storage eggs- Sept. 51.70 51.90 51.40 51.50 Oct. 90.75 50.80 50.30 50.45 Nov. 49.00 49.00 49.00 49.00 Huron Produce Huron, S. D, Friday Hog prices at Armour's Friday were 40 to 50 cents lower. Good botcher lugs, $17.75 to $20.75. Cattle, all classes. 50 cents to $1 or more tower for the week. Sheep and '«"">» 25 to 50 cents higher for Huron Livestock Huron, s. D.-W-Hog prices at Armour's Tuesday remained steady. Good butcher hogs. ,$30.- CatUe, all classes, stes4y. Sheep Guayaquil Is Ecuador's only port