WEDNESDAY, JAN. 7, 1953 Dodge Starts Study Of Truman Budget By STKRMNG F. GREEN ' WASHINGTON Ufi — Joseph M. , ,., _ _ u , r .. .... udjr ujjtua a oci IK& ui uuuiurences Dodge, who will be President-elecl with.Republican Cabinet designers Commodity And Stock Markets— f*i«w York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar 3316 3334 3316 3327 May 3388 3381 3368 July 3401 3423 3407 Oct 3377 3354 3371 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar 3318 3331 3315 3325 May ..3370 3383 3368 3378 July 3108 3423' 3106 Oct 3377 3302 3377 Chicago Wheat Open High Low Mch ... 22015 321 229>/t May . .. 233% 234% 233 Chicago Corn Open High Low Mch . .. 162K 164« 162*. May . .. 165 }i 167 54 Soybeans Open High Jan . .. 292M 293% Mch . .. 294V 4 20414 May ... 294 294 K July . .. 29314 293 !i New York Stocks AT andT Amer Tobacco ... Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler ^oca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomerv Ward N Y Central ..... Int Harvester Sears Republic Steel ... Radio Socony Vacuum .. Studebaker Standard of N J . Texas Corp Sou Pac U S Steel Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 Wl— (USDA)—Hogs 9,000; moder- ntely active; uneven; weights 180 Ibs up steady to weak; lighter weights 50 to 73 lower; sows fully steady to strong; choice 180-230 Its 19.00 - 35; several hundred-head choice 220 Ibs down 19.40-50; 240- 2TO Ibs 18.25-75; 280-300 Ibs''11.50- 18.00; 150-170 Ibs 17.25-18.7S; 120140 Ibs 15.00-16.75; sows 400 Ibs do_wn 15.75 - 16.50; heavier sows jlmed at cutting President Tru- mans new budget. He told reporters last night It will be impossible to turn off spending in the ^vast federal government as one'would turn off a switch on a toy train. "You cant perlorm any 60-day miracles, he said. Dodge expects that the new administration will start sending budget revisions to Congress by early April. He declined to forecast the si^e 3380 of cuts he deems possible in the 3420 Truman budget, which Informed of- 3391 Low 289X 291 291% 291 3418 3352 230T4 1:15 164% 167 M 1:15 292',4 294 K 294 H 293 V 4 65 J-4 44 1-4 56 3-8 92 7-8 110 71 3-4 61 1-3 63 23 32 1-8 59 41 28 1-2 36 1-4 38 7-8 71 1-4 56 1-4 45 1-4 43 3-4 _ . . 13.75-15.50; boars 11.00-13.50. Caltle 3,500, calves 1,000; little done eariy; some good and choice replacement steers steady at 23.00; few commercial slaughter steers about steady at 19.00-20.00: heifers and mixed yearlings about steady jvhut slow; cows draggy; few deals fffcbout steady with utility and commercial 15.00 - 17.00. Aliens Reminded ,Of Registration Aliens residing In this area were reminded today that they must submit the annual registration forms reriliired of them by federal law before Jan. 31.- The law requires persons xhq are not citizens of the United siat«s ..^* ^.i... .10 u* me unuwi EsiauJS ^i^iAiuiuie may De asKCu to spli but who have have been residing its session Into two 30-day periods. In this rnlintrv .linr* .Taw 1 tt* /(!_ 'Co« -Blfly-t TCln»..i..._ r , ~ In this country sine Jan. 1 an address report foim. to . These forms may be obtained from any post office or Immigration or Naturalization Service Of- Ice and must be personally returned to .these offices. Wholesale Food Prices Advance NEW YORK un— Wholesale food prices advanced this ewck for the third week In n rov; and were at the highest average level since the tovcek of November 23, according to *<h Dun f.:e Bradstreet food Index. At S6.23 the Index compared with S6.I6 last week and was down 5.7 per cent from the $6.61 of a year ago. The Index represents the total cost at wholesale of one pound each of 31 foods In general use. Rev. Roy Sag/ey Speaks At Lions Club Meeting The Rev. Roy Bagley, pastor of First/;Methodist Church, was speaker at the Lions Club luncheon meeting at Hotel Noble yesterday. He spoke on giving the young people in the community the religious Implications of life. An announcement was made by John Caudlll concerning the midwinter conference for all Lions Clubs In the state to be held at Little Rock Jan. 10-11. Eisenhowers budget director, today opens a series of conferences ficials have indicated will call for SEEN HIM? — The doe that I close to 80 billion dollars In fed- s;s g t. Buddy Fowler 215 Dclmar H eral spending and 13',4 billions in on his way overseas. He was pkturl npw fiinric In f>i* fic^ol i.aiv me* _j :, .... . . ptviui new funds in the fiscal year 1954, starting next July 1. Dodge, A Banker Dodge, a Detroit banker, wa designated last week lo become Eisenhowers Budget Bureau- di rector, but for several weeks pre viously he had been in Washington watching preparation of the Tru man budget due to be sent to Congress Friday. Reporters were surprised, there fore, when he told them he die not know what the total Truman request would be since he had seen only "some parts of the budget. He said he had not asked to know the total sum. He added he had not been denied any Informa tion he requested. He said he expects to invite Ei senhowers incoming deparlmen heads, one by 6ne, to talks with Budget Bureau officials, starting today In a prepared statement handed newsmen, Dodge re-emphasiaec that the Truman budget Is one "completely developed and -pre veloped and prepared by the out going administration, without aid or recommendations from Eisen howers liaison men In Washing ton. The statement'closed: "There is no qualification by the Eisenhower administration in Its objective or its determination to proceed, with the co-operation o the Congress, >to the achievemen of a balanced budget. Dodge is unwilling at this poln to forecast how soon a budge balance may be achieved, or a what spending Idvel. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Syngman Rhee Returns Home TOKYO (/P/—South Korean President Syngman Rhee flew home today after expresisng his hope his 42-hour visit would lead to peace negotiations between the two quarreling Asian neighbors. The 77-year-old Korean leader stressed, "We can hardly expect peace in !he Orient to be secure' unless Korea and japan settle their disputes, highlighted by Japanese property claims In Korea and fishing rights. Rhee said his visit, topped by a dramatic talk «'Uh Japan's Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida "achieved more than I had anticipated." He did not elaborate. Solon May Ask Split Session LITTLE ROCK f/P) — The 1953 Legislature may be asked to split Sen,-elect Fletcher Lone of Forrest City says he will Introduce a resolution calling for one 30-day session for introduction of legislation; a 30-day recess and another session for discussion and action on bills Negro Deaths Infant Jones Services for the Infant son of Harrison and Annie B. Jones were conducted this afternoon in the Home Funeral Home Chapel by Rev. R. L Mclnnis. Burial was In Sandy Ridge Cemetery. Josie Cooper '• Services lor Josie Cooper. 83. who died Monday at her home on West Rcse Slrect. will be conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow at Carter Temple •' Church by Rev. T. L. Burial in charge of Caston Funeral Homa will be at Lane Cemetery. Survivors Irlclude her husband! George Cooper; one daughter. Lena Lane and one grandson Alphonso Anderson. .. Methodist Jones. Legion Delegates Named For State Conference Delegates to the mid - winter American Legion conference which will be held in Little Rock Jan 10- II were named last night at the weekly meeting of Dud Cason Post of the American Legion, Named delegates were Commander Todd Harrison, Floyd White E A Rice and H. G. Partlow. ' ' At las! night's meeting, the Legionnaires voted a special thanks to the Kiwanis Club for its donation of S81.13 and to Meyers Bakcrv for its donation of 250 loaves of bread to the past's Ooodfellows Fund. COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) his term expired Dec. 15, 1952. Cherry was quoted as favoring retention of the present system Former Revenue Commissioner Dean Morley, who was largely Instrumental In adoption of the present system, urged Its retention He said he thought It was a good one even though Its workings might not have always met with approval of the committee members . The Council today also was to receive .a tentative draft of legislation designed to create a post- auditing division of Cherry's proposed Department of Finance and Administration. "m Its first day following a holiday recess, the Council yesterday chopped S23.700 off a proposed Oudget for the University of Arkansas School of Pharmacy, deferred action on a budget for R proposed School of Nursing and increased an Education Department Negro scholarship fund. The Pharmacy School's proposed salary appropriation was cut from $70,700 to S19.000. Us maintenance ed above holding his Pekingese Ching. Shortly after Sergeant Fowler left, the dog was taken from the Fowlers' yard. Mrs. Fowler Is anxious to regain the pet and is offer- Ing a $5 reward. The dog has a dark face, very long hair and weighs about six pounds. Mrs. Fowler can be reached at 3665. Four Killed, Three Hurt in Gas Explosion SHERIDAN, Tex. «>}-A fiery explosion turned a giant synthetic gas plant into a roaring Inferno today, killing four men and injuring three. Two smaller explosions followed the first thunderous blast, and the threat of more from the volatile products of the shell recycling plant —butane, propane, and gasoline- hung ominously over fire fighters. Flames engulfed the sprawling five-million-dollar plant. Great black clouds of smoke boiled over flat, southeast Texas oil and gas- laden farms, Sheriff J. o. Walker said, however, that two hours after the initial blast the fire appeared to be under'control. Dr. James H, Wooten of nearbv Columbus tentatively Identified the dead as J. B. Harvey, B E Hill house, Ralph Rabb and N \v Beard, all of Sheridan. Names of the three Injured were not available, but Dr. Wooten said they were not badly hurt The cause of the blast was unknown. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) dimunltion of our tolerance, each new act of enforced conformity, each idle accusation, each demonstration of hysteria — each new restrictive law-Is one more sign that we can lose the battle against "We must renew our confidence In one another, our tolerance, our sense of being neighbors, fellow cliizens. We must take our stand on the Bill of Rights. The Inqulsl tion, the star chamber, have m Place In a free society " Beamed by radio throughout the world, Truman's message told all mankind that this country — because of Russia's refusal to agree o a formula guaranteeing the outlawing of atomic (weapons — i s being hurried forward in atomic discoveries toward "yet unforsee- able peaks of destructive power." "We have developed atomic, weapons with many times the explosive force of (he early models " he said, "and we have produced them in substantial quantities " He continued : "The war of the future, would be one In which man could extinguish millions of lives at one blow, demolish the great cities of the world, wipe out the cultural achievements of the past ^- and destroy the very .structure of a civilization that has been slowly and painfully built up through hundreds of generations. "Such a war Is not n possible policy for rational men. We know this, but we dare not assume that others would not yield to the temp- :ation science is now placing In lieir hands. 'With that in mind, there Is something I would say, to staliir You claim belief In Lenin's pro- Dhecy that one stage In the development of Communist society would bs war between your world and ours. But Lenin was a p re atomic man, who viewed society and history with pre-atomic eyes. Something profound has happened since he wrote. War has changed ts shape and its dimension. It can- rot now be a 'stage' In the development of anything save ruin for your regime and your homeland." Wished Jfce Success Truman said he is resuming 'most gladly" his place as a private citizen and he spoke of the •friendly and understanding col- aboration" he has had from Elsen- lower and his associates in work- ng for an orderly-changeover of administrations. 'The President-elect," Truman declared, "Is about to lake up the grealest burdens, the most compelling responsibilities, given to any man. And I, with you and all Americans, wish for him all possible success in undertaking the asks that will so soon be his." As for his administration, Truman said: 'At the very least, a total war has been averted, each day up to his hour. And at the most, we may already have succeeded In stabllshln? conditions which can ecp that kind of war from hap- can see." Cherry Names Thompson as Revenue Head ,UTTLE ROCK «>) _ Horace E Thompson, president of Arkansas A. it M. College at Montlcello and former Internal revenue collector, will be Qov.-elect Francis Cherry ; s stale revenue commissioner. Cherry, who made the announcement yesterday, said, he'd "lost track of how many times he (Thompson) turned it down before he accepted It." Once an unsuccessful candidate for governor, the 55-year-old college president, has been granted a 1-year leave of absence by the A&M Board Thompson said he probably wouldn't be able to assume office next week when Cherry becomes governor. Obituaries William Nunally DES ARC Wi— Everett Wolle arrived here early today and said he would go to Ihe grave of his 5-year-old daughter Mary. Mary's bruised and burned body was found wrapped in bailing wire and submerged in makeshift Dies of Illness; Rites Tomorrow Services for William Nunally, who died yesterday in niythevllle" Hospital after an Illness of about four months, will be conducted at 1 pm tomorrow in Oak Grove Baptist Church nt Oak Grove. Ark. Burial will be In Lebanon Cemetery near Oak Drove with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Mr. Nunally, who was 84. was born In Lawrence County. He had resided here for the past six years, having moved to Blytheville from Imboden. Survivors include his wife Mrs Louella, Nunally; four daughters' Mrs. Ruth Johns of Bragg city, Mo. Mrs. Laura King of Tyronza, Mrs Allie Davis of Walnut Ridge and Mrs. Mamie ide of Blythevilie- five sona, Alvey Nunally of Wynne, cleo Nunally of Richmond. Calif.. Jason Nmially of Imboden, Narl NimalK of. Black Rock and Homer Nunally of Blytheville; three brothers. Erson Nunally of Eaton, John Nunally of t - lcliuli *i\ucn.j street Railway Jonesboro and Lawrence Nunally of Wolf e said he would return to his Lynn. Ark.; a sister. Mrs. Ella Camp- h " m * >"" l ~ 1 -' bell of Hoxie; 54 grandchildren, 83 great-grandchildren and two great- great-grandchildren. PAGE «SEVKN lamer E E ,h U P| D h FOR PURCHASES - The average wage irTJ nrnrf, ii 5" b £ cause of '" 8h wag " and ««">endous Indus- e s Mm » "X 1 .u bcen abl « to P"" 1 "** more goods and work crtintrE. Ahl. * m « lhan the ma J° ri <i' °< o'her workers in foreign th»« fll f /'J?? WSChart c( ™P ar « *ork-llme required to p £ chase five standard Item, In 1914 arxl 1952. Dota compiled by ht National Industrial Conference Board, Father Visits Grave of Child He Turned Over to Friends FILIBUSTER (Continued from Page 1) allowed fo call a halt to debate Sen. Jenner (R-Ind) broke into the argument yesterday to' say that a resolution to make it easier to choke off a . filibuster would be the first business of the Senate Rules Committee, which he Is to head. He said he has prepared a reso- ution that would permit debate to be-halted by the votes of two- thirds of the senators present and voting. He will introduce this as soon as possible, Jenner said. Such a change would permit as few as 33 senators to put a limit on debate assuming that only a bare quorum of 49 were present In practice, however, the number would be far greater since most senators would be on hand In case of such a test. Taft said he objected to the method being employed In the present test. He said the civil rights backers should wait until later In the session. Taft also told the senate he personally thinks the rules should be liberalized so that filibusters could be halted by the votes, of two- thirds of Ihe senators voting, With the Courts CIRCUIT (Civil Division) W. O. Nutt vs. T. Llndqulst and Stanley Keller, collection on note Noble Gill Pontiac, Inc., vs Harrison Allen, Jr., replevin. G. M. Trlmue vs. O. D. Rhoads collection on note. . COMMON ri.EAS Thelma Walcott vs. Tinnle El- Holt, unlawful detainer. Henry and Molly Leath vs. Wil- linm L. Hinson, damacres. Housing Authority "of Blylheville vs. Austin L. Jenkins and Mrs. Austin L. Jenkins, unlawful de- tainer. FRANK GRIGSRY Frank Grlgsby, of Sullivan-Nelson Chevrolet Co.. Walruit and Hall- road, phone 45~8, one of Blythe- villc's best known automobile salesmen, says for the most beautiful Chevrolet in Chevrolet history, come by to see htm Friday, January 9!h. "You'll like the low. sweeping lines of the 1933 Chevrolet! " Frank said. , Adv) water bank at the farm home of James Head t)ec. 30. Wolfe had given the child to the Head family "last February because I was unable to take care of her for awhile." Heart and his wife, Linda, have been charged with first degree murder in the death of the little Sirl. His whereabouts are unknown. He disappeared from the farm Dec. 29. Wolfe said he knew the Heads In Elyria, o., where both men worked at the American Radiator Co. Now a ' bus operator, for the Detroit (Mich.) street Railway. lome tonight. Wolfe said he had considered the Heads a "responsible couple and thought they would take good care of his daughter until be "could get some financial troubles straightened out. He said he hadnt seen or heard the whereabouts of his youngest daughter and the Head family after they took the child last February. WoJje sam fie nss a daughter 6 living with i friend of his deceased wife in West Virginia. Two sons, 11 and 13, reside with relatives and friends in Ohio, he said. Mrs. Head Is being held in Jail here. Her daughler, 3-year-old Virginia, was taken into custody Monday by state welfare workers and placed in a foster home at Little Rock. Hamilton said furor by Des Arc citizens over the removal of the child from > private home here had subsided. Dairy Queen Property To Be Sold Friday Tnc Dalrly Qutcti property on South Highway 61 will be sold at auction nt 1:30 p.m. Friday to satisfy a Reconstruction Finance Corporation judgment aaginst Mr. and Mrs Blake Polly, operators. Oscar Fendler, Blyth'evill, attor- „„ v.v,, toml na,ni -i, ^i\^," rve " «P«'»> m»5ter .t St.r has attempted to the auction. Kansas City Paper Charged With Anti-Trust Violations KANSAS CfTY «v_Tho Kansas City Star said today It was confident of vindication on government A fedt returned a .two-count indictment against the Kansas City star Company, its president, Roy A. Rob erts, and Advertising Emll A. Sees. The indictment accused the newspaper of monopolistic prac- tlCfifl. Shortly after the Indictment was returned, tho government filed a civil antitrust action against tho sar In V. S. District Court. The civil suit seeks to enjoin the company from continuation of the alleged violations. The court also wrs nskeri to revoke the radio and felevlsion licenses of WDAF and WDAF-TV which are owned by City star Company. the Kansas Roberts, speaking for the management, said In a front-page statement: "The Star will look with complete, con/idqnce to courts and the jury for vindication on the charges brought by the government yes- crday In both the complaint in the civil suit and the Indictment for alleged violation of the Sherman Antitrust Act. Our business practices, covering nearly three- quarlers of a century, have been an open book, still are, and conform lo the law and good morals. 'The star will meet the charges headon. The most precious thing a newspaper possess is its Integrity, the confidence of its readers and community. There will be no effort of t any kind to quash or de)«y the antitrust Indictment. The indictment stated that the effect of the Stars alleged viola- tiom resulted in excluding all others from the dally newspaper field In Kansas City, Mo. It also said the alleged practices deprived advertisers of the opportunity to advertise In the Star while using other advertising mediums, deprived advertisers of the opportunity of freely selecting other mediums, compelled adver- scribers lo purchase papers they did not want. he basic lhcory that the create monopoly In this territory. Any- ody with the sllehl^t f business knowflha at facloMn forcing con :, — • ~ •••- ftv v^i iiineni it"The tax burden has become BO terrific only the strongest papers Director can stand up under It. Newspapers have had to Increase both subscription and advertising rates in a mad race to keep up with "As rates go up advertisers necessarily concentrate their spending in the papers that do the best Job (or them. All the antitrust suits In (he world will not stop his trend unless the government can get taxes down In Washlnglon, Atty. Gen. James P. McGranery said the action was another In the governments series of cases "lo restore to businessmen the right to .advertise freely In media of their own choosing. Ho added: "Illegal and unfair practices that destroy competition in (he newspaper field must be eliminated It we are lo continue to depend upon a free press as the bulwark of our political as well as our economical freedom. The Star publishes morning, evening and Sunday editions. Since the Journal quit business in 1042 the Star has been the only daily of general circulation In Kansas City, Mo. In addition to WDAF four other radio stations operate In Kansas City, Mo., and one in Kansas City, Kan.' The only television station Is the stars WDAF- Evenlng dailies are published In Kansas City, Kan., «rtd In nearby Independence, Mo. The grand jury charges are misdemeanors with a possible penalty of a J5.000 fine against the company on each count. The Individual defendants, upon conviction, could be fined $5,000 and given a maximum Jail sentence of one year on each count. Arraignment was set for Friday. . Roberts said the Star has never purchased or consolidated any of Us competitors since 1BOO. "It has consistently followed through the years the policy of tending to Us own business, and getting out the best .paper at the cheapest subscription price and he said. "Most of the time Its rates hav» been the lowest Iv the country • It opened locks.,, But now it's queen-pin no longer. Today electricity is Woman's Pest Friend. It does hundreds of chores for you at the mere flip of a switch, It washes, dries, irons your clothes. It refrigerates and cooks your food. It does the dishes, runs the clock, stirs the cake, It-used to be Woman's Best Friend. It mended the sewing machine,,. It even kept yourtiair in place. lights the house, shaves your husband, and brings Broadway and Symphony Hall right into your living foom. And that's just the beginning I Yes, for real time-saving, work-saving, Woman-saving jobs—at a pin-money cost— -we elect electricity! ".MEET CORLISS ARCHER"-ABC-Frtd»y s , J:3« p.m., Cenlral Time. /• Ark-Mo Power Co.
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