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The Daily drier Ufce Presents RADIO for TODAY fday AH 8:00 Special Wire S:OS EZ Listening 8:15 EZ Listening 5:30 Special Wire B:35EZ Listening fi:45 Sports Digest Â«:00 Special Wire Â·: 6:05EZ Listening 6:15 Mercantile News 6:30 Special Wire 6:33 EZ Listening 6:45 Stole Sports 6-.S5EZ Listening 7:00 Special Wire TMSEZ Listening 7:15 County Agent 7-.30 Special Wire 7:35 Gangbusters 8:00 Montana News 8:03EZ Listening 5:30 Special Wire 8:35 Magazine Review 8:45 Evergreen Time S:00 Special Wire 8:05 EZ Listening 9:30 Special Wire 9:35EZ Listening 8:45 Square Dance Time 10:00 Special Wire KGEZ - MBS, 600 ke 10:05 EZ Listening 10:30 EZ Listening 11:00 Special Wir,e 11:05 EZ Listening 11:55 Special Wife 13:00 Sign OK TJiunday Morning 5:30 Break the Day EZ 6:00 Special Wire Â· 6:05 EZ Listening 6:25 Farm Shorts 6:30 Special Wire 6:33 EZ Listening . .' 7:00 Special Wire 7:05EZ Listening 7:30 Special Wire 7 -.35 Montana News T.4QBZ Listening- 8:00 Frank HÂ«mingway 8:15 Art Baker 8:35 Special Wire ,8:35 Montana Naws 8:40 EZ Listening 9:00 Special Wire 9:05 EZ Listening 9:30 Special W(rl 9:36 Qijeen. For a D?y , 10:00 Special IWre 10:03 women's News 10:10 EZ Listenlne 10;15Dr. Paul 10:30 Special Wire 10:35EZ Listening 10:45 Friendly FhU- osopber 11:00 Special Wire 11:05 Whiteflsh Tim* 11:30 Special Wire 11:35 WhilefJsh Tim* ll:45EZLlstcnln* 12:00 Special Wire 12:05 EZ Listening 12:15 Texaco News 1230 Special Wire 12:33 Weather News 12:40 EZ Listening 12:45 Community News 1:00 Conrad Bank Gam* of the Buy 1 :30 Baseball 2:00 Baseball 2:30 Baseball 3:OOBasebal! 3:30 Special Wire 4:00 Montana News 4 :05 Penny Arcade 4:15 Frank Hemingway 4:30 Special Wire 4:35 EZ Listening 5:00 Special WlrÂ« Markets KAUSPELl GRAINS Merhel) Spring wheat 10-10.4 protejn 1.82; 10.5-10.8 protein, 1.83: 11-11.4 prjte|n, 1.84; 11.5-H.9 protein, 1.85; 12-12.4 protein, 1.8G; 12,5-12.9 protein, 1.87; 1313.4 protein, 1.88; 13.5-13.3 protein, 1.89; 14-14.4 protein, 1.90; 1-5.3-14.9 protein, 1.91. Hard winter wheat 10rl0.4 protein, 1.74; 10-10.9 protein, 1.74; 11-11.4 protein, 1.74; 11.3-11.9 protein. 1.75; J2r 1Z.4 protein, 1.76; 12.5-12.9 protein, 1.77;' 13-13.4 protein, 1.78; 13.5rl3.D protein, 1.78: 14-14.4 protein. 1.80; 14.5-14.9 pro- tain. 1.81. Red Winter wheat 1.69; barley No. 1 and 2 45 Iba. or over 1.50 per 100. No. 1 and 2 oats, 38 Ibs. or over, 1.53. MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN (Yoslerdaf* EAPOWS (UP) -- Estimated 11 a.rri. (CST) cash grain priceB: No. 1 northern spring wheat 2369$ unch. No. 1 hard winter wheat 2^3U unch. No. 1 yellow corn 1094$ unch. No. 3 heavy white oats 6G9i unch. No. 2 rye 132 down 1. No. 1 yellow soybeans 215?i down 1. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (YeÂ»lorday'Â» CHICAGO (UP) -- Livestock: Hogs: 11,000. Moderately active; weak to 25 lower on butchers. No. 2^3 mixed grades 190-270 Ib. butchers 16. 85 717.15. Cattle: 8,500. Calves 300. Steers average choice to low prime active, steady to strong. Load lots prime steers 24.3027 25. Sheep: 3,000. Trade moderately active, steady market all classes; . good to prime wooled lambs 88-107 Ibs. 91.00-23.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE Market) CHICAGO (UP) -- Produce: Live poultry: Steady to firm on eaponettes, steady on balance, 133.000 Ibs. USDA price changes or additions: Heavy hens 14W-M; Tight hens 12-13A4; broilers or rock Irye.r? 21V4-22; old roosters 12-13; eaponettes under 4$i Ibs., 20-20V4; over 4W Ibs., 25-28; hen turkeys 25; toms 24; ducks 14-15; ducklings 23; geese 25-29; guinea hens 25-30; farmer ducks 20. Cheese: Steady. Single daisies Â«nd long horns 3B-3S': processed loaf 38r 37; Swiss Grade A 42-44: Swiss Grade B 40-42; Swiss Grade C 35-38. Butter: Steady. 7.68,000 Ibs/ D3 score 89; 82 score 59; SO score 3814; 89 scora 87; carlots:tlO score 5B?4;. 89 score o7V4. Eg^s: Steady to .firm. 13,ijOO cases. White large extras 50; mixed large extras 50; mediums 41; -gtandardfi 43; currerit receipts 36W; dirties 35li; checks 34 Vi. Potwtpes: Total Trlday 823 Sat. 459 Sun. 5. Total today 421, arrivals 341, track 323. Supply moderate, demand slow, markets for Russets dull, for round reds market slightly weaker. Track sales (100s) U.S. 1A: Idaho Hussets mostly 3.90; car 4.00; 23-30 per cent 10 ounce and larger 3.75-3.95; best ar'ourid 30 per cent 10 ounce 3.80-3.95; Inkers 10 ounce minimum, car 4,20; mesh 10s hundred weight 4.35-4.50; V.S. extra 1 4.05-4.10; 2S-30 per cent 10 ounce and larger 3.75-3.90; 10 ounce baker 4.?5; bales mesh 10s Hundredweight 4.50 also Colorado McGlures TJ.S. 1A; car 4.15; Minnesota North pakota Hed Biver Valley Pontiac 3.65: S cars 330; Monday 2 cars 3.15. Street sales (100s) U.S. 1A: Idaho RuESets including some U.S. extra 1 4.25-4.50: Idaho utility 3.35-3.6a; live 30s In master container 2.40-2.55; bakers 4.50-4.85: Oregon bakers 4.50; Washington Russets few 4.00; bakers 4.00; jVImnesota North Dakota 'Red Hiver Valley Pontiac 3.60-4.00; paper 50s 1.83245; U.S. commercial 1.75; five 10s in master containers 240-2.50; Wisconsin round reds few 3.00; paper 50s 1.75; jound whites 100s 3.00; paper 80s 1.55; Kusset Burbanks U.S. extra 1 3.50; Colorado Red. McClures 4.00-4.40. PORTLAND LIVESTOCK (YÂ«Â»JÂ«dY'Â» Maikel) PORTLAND, Ore. (UP)-- Livestock: Oattle 550: market steady: part load choice steers 23.50; load mostly good 32; load choice steers Monday 23.75; standard steers 19-21; choice heifers Mohday 21. 50: Utility-commercial cdws lOday 13-15.30; canners-cutters 10-11.50; utility bulls 16.50-17.50. Calves 100; market steady; choice vealers 25-27; individual to 28; good 22-24.50; standard 19r2i:50; good-choice slaughter calves 19-21.50; prices same Â»z Monday. .Hoes 250; early sales steady; sorted shorn lamb* with No. 1 to fall shorn pelts 20-20.50; ore load eastern Washington range Iambs 20.75; good-choice feeders 16.50-iS.50. CHICAGO GRAIN (YÂ»ilerday'Â» Market) CHICAGO (UP) -- Grain futures i closed lower in a moderately active (Session on .the Board of Trade today. - Slow domestic and foreign, demand, good crop and weather news and some hedging were blamed for th; decline. Firm cash wheat prices accounted for some of the support attracted to Wheat futures. The government's November crop report was expected after Die close today, reports said. Dealers rsportÂ«cj evening up of commitments in corn and soybean futures prior to the release of the government report Dorrjestic bakers continue to buy on a limited scale after southwestern flour mills raised the price 'of hard wheat flpur eight cents per hundredr weight overnight. foreign Cracje slowed up. Limited quantities oÂ£ corn 'and soybeans' were sold to Continental purope. At outside markets, grains were steady. . CHICAGO GRAIN (Yesterday'* Markei) CHICAGO Â·(UP)r-Cash grain sales: Wheat: No. 2'red 222H N. v Corn No. t yellow 118; No. 2 yellow 117Â»; No. 3 yellow 122-113VJ; No. 4 yellow lOSVs-lfO; sample grade yellow 90H-116. " ' ' Oats: No. 3 heavy white 76 N. Rye: No. 2 plump N. Barley Majtlng 118-J28 N, feed 90- 10S N. Soybeans No. 4 yellow Illinois origin. 220, track Chicago. SPOKANE LIVESTOCK (Yesterday's Market) SPOKANE (UP)-^Llvestock: I Cattle, 250; plus 150 cattle and calves I from Monday; supply mixed; scattered early sales steady; lots average choice with individual high choice 1138 Ibs. fed steers 23.00; two head good 1075 Ibs. 21.00; few standard grass heifers 17.00; odd head canner and low cutter cows 9.50-10.50. Utility steers 15,50-17; standard heif-i grÂ«de lots 18-18.50; sows 300-500 Ib. Sheep 750: market not established Â·arly; Monday choice wooled avvd FOR OLD TIRES $400 Worth for Each There may be Christmas Toys for the Kiddies in your garage, b a r n , basement or tool shed. Check these places for worn tire casings. Firestbne will give you $4 worth of toys if your old casings meet our tire inspection standards. Firestone Stores 55 North Main United States Lags in Satellite Program by Default FlyiTOTt'K WOTP* WTh* U**K ^R^ f the United States set on setting AIthou gn *Â«Â· U 'S- program was not know, apparently, it is assum- we have now. The same kind of'missiles and smaller varieties of side, obsessed with the d ., .oiotii*.. ),,*,, c.Â»oÂ«Â«r a,. ,,,Â«. announced with eroat fanfare, it Ing that Russia can also suide and power, used in newly-tailored ve-, hallisiir missilps hurl fo ho rfpvoirm- tifif nafuro nf fv, D a,** a EDITOR'S NOTE: Why the United States set on setting: a satellite into space? Are we badly behind on military is.is- siles? The following analysis is written by * UP correspondent who has been covering the American aviation and military scene for more than 10 years. BY CHAfcLES CORDDftY United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP) -- We lag on satellites by default. We have side, obsessed with the dry sclen- announced with great fanfare, it '"8 that Russia can also guide and power, used in newiy-lailored ve-. ballistic missiles had to be develop- tific nature of the gadget, lacked bas been a low voltage project, n' control an JCBM and knows how hides, can launch Sputniks if the eci. Work had to be started on de-ithe imagination to sense the loss Â· ,, ,,,,* ,,,,,, h,,M, ii,vo,.Â«i. i,Â« .. ' 'to get one back through the at- HISTOKY Since World War II Russia Ob- has not been allowed to interfere! 1 " s " WIB ", " ""Â¥"*" . " e ... , ,, . mosphere without evaporating, wjth the missile, partleulqrjy ballistic missile, program. It is not! All this does not show that Rusa military project as Russia's must' Â«a has leaped ahead of the United _ _ _ _ r _ _ _ be. ?or example, the Vanguard sta(ps ^ t n e f ' e!t ' Â°f military mis- scientific program aimed at sur- roeket thrust is 27,000 pounds. The siles - TI ' e Â°W e ct of virtually all]passing the United States in mod- Air Force has just abandoned the American weapons effort Is to he ern weapons. She has on other government decides to do so. ' fenses against long-range ballistic of face .that would be involved missiles. All that has taken money and scientific manpower. The Russians, being reasonably Navajo intercontinental missile which, had a booster with 225,000 pounds of thrust and Would have ,, , f ,, nrfd ,M Â«?Â£?' f Â° P " financed our own program wlth|^ d 450,000 pounds in prod action.! by kec Pi n 8 Russia aware she would Â«.,Â».,,*, vision, be destroyed if she started one. peanuts. We obvjousiy underestjmated or failed to undevstand Russian ress and did not appreciate psychological -' poljticol effects a Sputnik would have. SATEU/ITES It -would be hard to prove from that, however, that we jag in, military rockets ~. that is, ballistic missiles and other weapons -- although we are in a neck and neck race in which either side can forge ahead temporarily. Experts do not think the country can be lapped while spending the kind of money this country is putting into missiles. Sputn|k show? that the Russians ]iave the rocket power required fof an intercontinental ballistic mis- %ve want it to go and do it accur- siI6. While the government doesjately. That kind of rocket power able to deliver nucjear warheads i c a sions demonstrated spectacular on targets-and, more broadly, to advances, notably her Bison Bomb- thereby be .able to prevent war er much eari^r than exp ected. During-the post war perjod, the United States had stops and starts in its military program. Answers had to he found, and Destroyed if she started one. Military men, do not think pur position has changed. of of F.TM"} d '?*? Â° U t0 a vsnceq ining. CONCLUSIONS It seems obvious that the Russians deliberately set out to beat if Russia got there first. The scientists were all fired up, but the hard-headed people who handle tfie budget thought of the satellite as just a scientific toy with no practical value. The fact that the Russians put more ad- up Sputnik I early in October proves they were out to inflict 4 defeat on MS. Early In the discussions preceding the Internatioa- al Geophysical Year, we told thi Russians and other IGY people vrÂ» The purpose of a military r^etjto a'^de^e h- beTfou^ ^'^^^l,^ Â« ^ Â«S * *Â«^ if to carry 3 warhead the distance rlo the snorkel, submarine. moneantewnta** obvious that our 1 1957. n launching in es had to be devised against jet-'---propelled aircraft. Tactical guided) THE INTER LAKE, Wednesday, November 13, 1957 3-- Music Classes SOMERB (ILNS) -- An Instrumental instruction program js in progress at the Somers School, ytir der the direction of Wilbur Anders. It was not possible to work Instruction time in during tJie school week so instructions will start on Saturdays at 9:30 a.m. Bus transportf|- tion is not furnished so it is up to the parents to see that their children get to the school. ers 16-17.50; most cariner and cutter cows lOrIZ; few 12.50. Calves. 75;'opening moderate: fully Steady on stoojt steer calves; gootl and choice 21.60-23; straight'lot choice lacking. " ' Hogs, 150; mixed U.S. No. 1-2-3 160-220 Ib. butchers 17.73. Sheep, 100; early supply limited; market not established. The Snar, heavily industrialized region of Europe, Imports about 90 per cent of its food. Teenagers . . . . Come to the "SOCK HOP'' Every Saturday Afternoon from 1 to 2 . FERGUSSON'S SHOES For You For Gift Giving ' THE ORIGINAL. BOTTOM POM HAI.F.8IZM. Â»!Â·Â·Â·Â· AND Â«XTHA 9IXBC! 2 INCH HEM Â· ZIP-FRONT SANFORIZEDÂ® ttere's Â»theftry chÂ«ckÂ«l cotton, pretty enough to wear Â·njnvhere. Step-in front has catch-proof 30' zipper for convenience. Iridescent pe$r! buttons, permanent organdy pleated riiphinf, princess lines to flatter Â«ytry figure. Irons in a wink. Guaranteed wsshable- Sanforjied (or permanent fit In Green, Red, or Blue with white checks. Sizes: U to 19,10 to 3?, and o/i/y THE STORE FOR WOMEN Hours favorite blousoh 1 with lace and a gl White, black i Accessorize Black satiruzed faille so smart- shaped is crowned with gold and brilliants. 4.95. White double woven nylon glpves with snug fitting elasticized wrist touched with Â» Bl ' " \ xow of sparkle. 1.95. more ijeaulihil and him more gallant. Choose from lace, jersey or lurexed wopl. Sizes 7 to 15 and 10 to 18, Priced as low as 16.95; none higher than 29.95.
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