The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 18, 1954 · Page 20
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 20

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 18, 1954
Page 20
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PAQVTW&J41I BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1954 2 Veteran Senators Claim 83rd Congress Has Done Great Deal WASHINGTON (AP) — Two veteran legislators, Republican Sen. Millikin of Colorado and Sen. Mansfield of Montana, a Democrat, said today there is no doubt about it — the 83rd Congress has been anything but "do-nothing." Millikin, chairman of the GOP conference, said in an interview: •"There's no question about it, we've put through an amazing amount of legislation. And don't think the people won't be aware of it when they start comparing the campaign promises of Gen. Eisen- hower with the performance of this Republican Congress." Mansfield, questioned separately, said: "No, this certainly has been no do-nothing Congress." But much of the work accomplished, he said, has ''not been in the interests of the people.'' Speed Shown Millikin and Mansfield spoke out after both houses of Congress, with an eye to going home by the end of the week, put on another demonstration yesterday of how they can speed through legislation when they want to. The House lost little time on a compromise farm bill, sending it 10 the Senate 208—47 despite some last-ditch cries that it would do the farmer no good. The Senate got 3410 3420 3408 3418! into more debate - but wound up 3440 3450 3440 3446 i forwarding the measure to the 3468 3483 3468 3476 I White House for signing on a 44—28 Commodity And Stock Markets- N*w Tori C*t»on (IS:It May 3487 3498 3487 3494 pose midnight roll call that routed a number of senators out of bed. The legislation, a major item in New OHeemi CotteH j President Eisenhower's program, Oct 3412 3420 3412 3420 carries out in modified form his Dec 3438 3448 3438 »™ - . . Mch .... 3470 3481 3470 3476 supports on major crops and May " ..." 3485 3499 3485 3495 makes other important changes in the farm law. Other Action Also speeded to the President, iw^ v v »»jw»^--—• Sept Nov Jan Mch Soybeans 325 ! / 2 328^ 312% 312% 273y 2 275y 2 269 269 278y 4 274% 272% 281 & 275 275 y 4 276 3 4 279 Wheat 213% 214% 213y 8 2l3y 8 218y 4 Chicage Corn Sept ... 1643/4 164% 216% 216% 163% Dec New Yerk Steckt ()*:* «Mt*tfMM) A T and T 174 3-4 Amer Tobacco 59 Anaconda Copper 40 1-8 Beth Steel 76 1-4 Chrysler 60 7-8 Coca-Cola 117 1-2 Gen Electric 44 Gen Motors 80 3-4 Montgomery Ward 71 5-8 N Y Central 22 Iht Harvester 32 1-8 Sou Pac 46 5-8 Republic Steel 59 1-4 Radio 33 1-2 Socony Vacuum 45 3-4 Studebaker 19 Standard of N J 96 3-8 Texas Corp 74 1-4 Sears 68 3-8 TJ S Steel 53 1-2 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI. (#>— (USDA)—Hogs 6,000; active; barrows and gilts 200 Ib up 15-25 higher; lighter weights steady to 25 higher; sows spotted, generally steady to 25 higher; bulk 200-250 Ib one price 23.50; sizable number selected loads and lots mostly No. 1 and 2 23.60-75; about six loads 220-235 Ib 23.75; heavier weights scarce; few 250-270 Ib 21.75-23.50; few 280-320 Ib 21.75-22.25; 180-200 Ib 23.00-50; 150-170 Ib 21.25-22.50; sows 400 Ib 18.50-20.50; heavier sows 16.25-18.00, few down to 16.00; boars 10.50-16.50. Cattle 3,500, calves 1,000; opening active and fully steady on a few loads of high choice and prime yearling steers at 24.00-50; high choice mixed steers and heifers 23.25; cows active and steady; utility and commercial cows 10.0012.50, few 13.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.00 ;bulls strong to 50 higher; utility and commercial 12.00-13.50, few 14.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.50; vealers and calves steady; high choice and prime vealers 20.00-21.00; good and choice 16.00-19.00; commercial and low good 12.00-16.00; culls 8.0011.00. Obituary , by voice vote in the House, was the compromise atomic energy bill he asked to allow private industry into the atomic energy field and to permit a limited exchange of nuclear information with America's allies. The compromise included a provision for compulsory sharing of private atomic patents for five years that the Senate had insisted on. Administration wishes fared worse when first the Senate, then the House, decided in favor of a bill which would impose heavy fines and imprisonment on members of the Communist party. The administration had prevailed on the House Monday to pass a milder anti-Communist party version of the bill, but the Sena'te kicked yesterday decided 41—39 in favor of the fines—and— imprisonment provision which it had approved once before. The House then overrode its leadership by appointing conferees with the Senate, 208—100, with instructions to agree to the Senate version— but not closing the door to further revision Meanwhile the two houses passed secondary legislation at a mile—a— minute clip." FARM Continued from Page 1 majority in Congress this year. The compromise measure allows siiding-scale supports of 82^2 to 90 per cent of parity (government- Get "fair" price) on cotton, wheat, corn, rice and peanuts for next year's crops . -The bill as passed also retains authority of secretary of Agriculture Benson to hold supports for butter, cheese, milk and dairy products at the reduced level of 75 per cent of parity. Also approved with little dispute was the administration proposal to set aside 2 ! /i billion dollars worth of farm surpluses for foreign or domestic relief, barter and other outlets. Yangtze Hits New High TOKYO If) — The rampaging Yangtze River swelled to another new record high at 5 p.m. yesterday, Peiping radio reported today The river, which apparently has run wild through central China. hit 29.7 meters (97.44 feet) yesterday at Wuhan, a tricity industrial complex at the junction of the Yangtze and Han rivers, Peiping said. Beautiful 2-Piece Kroehler Living Room Suite WITH BRUSH SIDING and FRINGE IN BROWN MATLISSE $329.95 Value Specially Priced 1QQ95 1 « • mm and your •• %T W old suite OTHER OUTSTANDING VALUES IN LIVING ROOM FURNITURE DURING HUBBARD'S ANNUAL AUGUST SALE Rites Conducted For Robert Yates Services for Robert Henry Yates, 70, who died yesterday afternoon at New Liberty following a lengthy illness, were" conducted at 10 this morning at the graveside in Elmwood Cemetery by the Rev. Carl C. Burton. Mr. Yates had made his home in the area for the past 17 years. Survivors include a foster daughter, Mrs. Norman Speck of New Liberty and three sisters, Mrs. R. H. Wall. Miss Carrie Yates and Miss Laura Yates, all of Jonesboro. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. REDS Continued from Page 1 leaders, it was added to the House bill by a vote of 41-39. The combination measure then shot back to the House on a vote of 81-1. The House handed the administration its second setback of the day by approving the latest Senate version 208-100. It did so by adopting a motion of Rep. Dies (D-Tex), instructing House members of a conference committee to accept the Senate amendments. House Republican Leader Hal- leek of Indiana later told newsmen, however, that the instruction was not binding and he felt there still was a chance to cut out the provision making Communist party membership a crime. While the outlawing bill was snagged in controversy, the Senate passed another measure yesterday to permit the government to bar suspected subversives from defense plants. It also voted to deny pensions to federal officials, including present and former members of Con- giess, who are convicted of ''misuse" of office. It placed this elaboration on a House bill designed originally to deprive Alger Hiss of retirement benefits. Hiss is the former State Department staff member now serving a prison term for falsely denying he gave government secrets to a Communist spy ring. BARREULY SHE ROLLS ALONG-At Miami Beach, Fla., model Leslie Weston. left, dramatizes her opinion of Christian Dior's new flat-chested, waistless fashions. She says she'd rather wear a barrel than appear in the Flapper Twenties' get-up like the one modeled by Taffy Arnold, When the Titanic sank, 1517 lives were lost. By WILLIAM J. CONWAY EVANSTON, 111. (#—Representatives of 170 million Christians today renewed their efforts to carry out Jesus Christ's prayer "that they may all be one." Hopes for a closer union of Christ's followers were expressed before leaders of 163 denominations from 48 countries at the meeting of the World Council of Churches. Keynote speeches on unity were made last night by clergymen of four different denominations from four different countries. They laid the groundwork for later discussions. Bishop Anders Nygren of the Church of Sweden recalled Christ's prayer not long before his crucifixion. The bishop said: "Jesus prayed 'that they may all be one.' "One must now take that prayer seriously, that Jesus shall not have prayed in vain." He also stated: "If we were not one in Christ we would not be assembled here. And if we were not disunited we would not be here either, for this ^conference is meant to be a step en the way toward overcoming this disunity." Canon 0. S. Tomkins of the Church of England mentioned differences over such things as a definition of unity, but said: "It may be that, by every standard of human achievement, the unity of the church is an impossible task and to think of 't is an idle dream. But we are not limited to human achievements. Christ has made us his own—and he is not divided." The Rev. Georges Florovsky, New York City, of the Russian Orthodox Catholic Church said: "The very sting of Christian tragedy ;s in the fact that, in the New Atomic Power Bill Goes to Ike WASHINGTON (IP) — President Eisenhower today got a bill carrying out his sweeping new program to open the way for a private atomic power industry and to bolster European defenses with more data on nuclear weapons. The House put Congress' final approval on the long-debated measure by voice vote yesterday. The Senate had accepted the compromise version Monday. But Chairman Cole (R-NY) of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee served notice he intends renewing a fight next January over disputed patent provisions which prompted much of the Senate's bitter 13-day debate on the original bill. The measure sent to the White House requires the sharing of all civilian patents for five years on a free basis. After that, owners of developments not made under government auspices can get exclusive patent rights for 17 years, renewable for the same period. This was a compromise between the House position calling for exclusive patients at the outset and the original Senate demand for 10 years of compulsory patent-sharing. Fishing Rodeo Entries Totaled More than 1,000 Blytheville children participated in the two fishing rodeos sponsored last week by Dud Cason Post of American Legion, Gilbert Mann, post commander, stated today. Some 700 Negro children and 350 whites registered for the event, he stated. Rodeo Chairman Arnold Miller made these acknowledgements today: General Hardware. Bee Hive. Firestone, Guard's, Hubbard Hardware, Kelley's Shoe Store, Hughes, Mead's, Grabers, Dr. Pepper, Coca Cola, Pepsi Cola, Nunn Provision, Meyers Bakery, Fred Saliba, Jack Robertson, and the Falstaff distributor. Vith the Courts COMMON PLEAS: W. D. Davis vs. Jim Brooks, suit for damages. Forfeits Traffic Bond Paul Ford forfeited $19.75 bond on a charge of driving without a driver's license in Municipal Court action this morning. Anti-Red Bills Denounced NEW YORK (M — The American Civil Liberties Union has denounced congressional bills to ban the Communist party in the United States. Patrick Murphy Malin, the organization's executive secretary, said in a statement yesterday the ban would drive Communists into •'clandestine channels more difficult to police." Premier to Visit U.S. TOKYO (JP) — The influential newspaper Tokyo Shimbun said today Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida will leave Tokyo by plane for Vancouver, B.C., Sept. 25 or 27 on the first lap of the long-delayed foreign tour which will include a visit to the United States. Jordan Papers Suspended AMMAN. Jordan (ff)—Prime Minister Tewfik Pasha Abul Huda suspended five weekly Jordan newspapers yesterday for attacking his new government. S.ft.n.4 Soothed and Healing Hastened with RESINOL""""" LANOLIN Fire Damages Garage A fire of undetermined origin j heavily damaged a garage at 709' South Lake at 7 this morning, Fire Chief Roy Head reported. The garage was on property of Mrs. O. Shonyo. Residents of the home had been away for a short time, and returned to find the garage aflame, Chief Head said. concrete setting of history, many divisions have been imposed, as it were, precisely by loyalty to Christ and by a sincere zeal for the true ifaith." The Rev. V. E. Devadutt, president of the Baptist Union of India, made this comment: "A church that lives out of communion with another church is taking upon itself a dreadful responsibility for it is saying in effect to its sister church: 'You are not founded on Christ.' " The World Council itself does not arrange mergers of denominations but it seeks to bring about the understanding that may lead to consolidations among them. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST West Main St. One Block West of Highway 61 Invites You To Hear Roy E. Gogdill Evangelist of Lufkin, Tex. TONIGHT 8 p. m. In One of His Series of Gospel Sermons Tonight's Subject "What Salvation Means" Vacation Bible School Monday — Friday 8:15 To 10:00 A. M. The Most Talked-Abut Suite We Have Ever Had In Our Windows! Now... at an Unheard-of Price ... Vanity, Book Case Bed (Full Size) and Chest Special AVAILABLE IN OPEN STOCK IF YOU DESIRE Book Case Bed With Large Size Double Dresser Buy The Pieces You Need: Double Dresser . . 64.95 Book Case Bed 29.95 Vanity . . . . 49.95 Nite Stand -. . 16.50 Cheit . L . A . i ... - ............... 39.95 Bench . ^..._.,.^.....**.. 9.95 EASY TERMS HUBBARD & SON Furn. If Cash Talks at Hubbard's"

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