The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1954 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 10, 1954
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Page 9
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BLYTHEVILLE (£SX.) COURIER NEWS PAQIKIN1 REVIEW AND FORECAST More Beef Due on Market This Year By GAYNOR MADDOX CHICAGO — (NEA) — Look for lower prices on grass- fed beef for the next several months. This should be the result of a more than normal slaughter of dairy cattle due to reduction of milk support prices and an increase in pork supplies. Translated into family dinner, senting meat packers, cattle producers and distributing agencies, such as the American Meat Institute, the National Livestock and Meat Board and others, are cooperating with the U. S. Department of Agriculture in a 'nation-wide consumer drive. Between Sept. 30 and Oct. 9 these agencies will propagandize you, the consumer, to eat beef stew, pot pies, and other dishes using low cost beef. Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson is for the program. Press, radio and TV food editors have been asked to help. terms that spells more pot roasts, stews, hamburgers and fraukfur- ters lor the same amount of budget dollars. Even under favorable weather conditions, there will be a lot more beef in the market this year. Although most breeders and packers Interviewed are cagey about pre- dieting any price drop, simple arithmetic and Federal livestock reports point to lower prices. * * * Wholesale livestock and meat prices at Chicago in July, according to the U. S. Department of Agriculture, showed a drop of 8.3 per cent on "good" beef and a drop of 15.9 per cent on "utility cow" beef. Prime steers dropped only 6.5 per cent. P. C. Smith, Swift & Co.'s vice president in charge of beef, veal and Iamb, stated cattle slaughter volume this year so far has running about 12 per cent over last year. "The result is record supplies of beef for this season," he added. "And prices of beef are fully re- fleeting the heavy supply." Carl F. Neumann, general manager of the National Livestock and Meat Board in Chicago, foresees tremendous supplies of grass fed beef on the market. "Grass fed cattle are so dependent on weather that disaster conditions can develop if the drought continues to grow worse," he said. * * * Neumann would not speculate on the effects such conditions would have on retail prices. The record supply of beef under normal weather conditions, plus the steadily increasing numbers of grass fed cattle being liquidated ahead of time because of drought, h:-,ve breeders and packers worried. In an effort to unload more of this extraordinary supply into retail channels, organizations repre- Wesley Hardenbergh, president of the American Meat Institute, predicted more meat will be produced in the United States this year than ever before in history. "Approximtaely 39.7 million head of cattle and calves are expected to come to market in 1954 — almost three million more head than in 1953, .the previous all-time high," he said. However, the number of cattle to come to market during the next HEADING FOR YOUR DINNER TABLE — Here's some of to- few months will be greatly in- day's record beef supply, ready for slaughter in a Kansas City pen. creased if drought conditions in cattle raising areas continue. So far, Arkansas, Georgia, and Alabama have asked to be declared "disaster areas." Texas, Wyoming, Colorado and New Mexico have been designated as "emergency" areas. Although Benson says the drought situation is not as bad as last year, many cattle raisers say it is worse. The Secretary does admit the situation is growing increasingly serious in some areas and that corn, pasture and other feed grains have been hard hit in the past few weeks. Widespread but spotty rains during the past week in grazing areas in Colorado, New Mexico, Kansas ers' fears a little. However, a spokesman for one of the largest meat packers in the country warns that drought conditions may still develop that would cause a rush of cattle to market. Besides drought conditions, two other factors can contribute to lower beef prices in the near future: First, an increase of 13 per cent over last year in the pork supply. Pork chops can now compete with beef for stew and pot roast. Second, the unusually large numbers of cows being slaughtered by dairy farmers. Dairymen say their herds are far too large. "Many more cows will be sent to time. And remember that about 35 per cent of our total beef and veal supply comes from dairy farms," a high official in one of the most influential dairy products companies said. "When the Secretary of Agriculture reduced the support price on milk from 90 per cent to 75 per cent of parity, many marginal farmers, decided .to cull their herds," he explained. That means still more low cost beef on the market beside the At University Experts Will Be There to Talk Over Problem/ FAYETTEVILLE .. Some of the country's outstanding experts on animal nutrition will be on the program as the University of Arkansas plays host to the fourth annual Formula Peed Conference September 23-24. The two-day meeting is expected to attract more than 150 feed deal- lers, mixers, and manufacturers from Arkansas and surrounding states. Arrangements are in charge of the Department of Animal Industry and Veterinary Science. Dr. Warren Gifford, department head, said today the sessions are open to all who are interested in livestock and poultry feeds and feeding. Among the prominent author-. ities who will appear on the program are: Dr. H. R. Bird head of the Poultry Department at University of Wisconsin and recent winner of the American Peed Manufacturers' special achievement award. Dr. D. F. Eveleth, head of the Ve- erinary Science Department at North Dakota Agricultural College. Dr. L. V. Curtin, of the Buckeye otton Oil Company, Cincinnati. Dr. D. H. Sherwood, of General Mills, Inf., Detroit. Others on the program include: Dr. John T. Caldwell. University president: Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean of agriculture; Collier Wenderoth, Jr., president of the Arkansas Peed and fertilizer inspections; Lloyd Larson, of Kansas City, executive vice-president of the Midwest, Feed Manufacturers Association; and the following University staff members: Dr. O. T. Stallcup, Billy Diggs, Dr. Two County ASC Men * ew J raTctOP i i r* Has the Top Are Asked to Resign Power in cios$ By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS At least two county managers for the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation service — a federal agency — have been asked to resign,' but one of them says he will remain on the job. Manager C. J. Reasoner of thetmittee had requested. Lough's res- grass fed beef coming in ahead of M ; L ; Ray . Dr . P .' R . Noland! Lan- rtw* A v\ A s* r> 11 e* A j-i-F i- >» f\ r-1 •»- *-i * i ff l«i 4» •? and Oklahoma have eased ranch-i market this year than in a long time because of the drought. "Add these factors together and you are bound to come to the conclusion that housewives are going to be able to serve more good stews for less money," he said. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 45 BE n. tt-KSOLVED by the House oi Representatives 01 the State oi Arkansas, and by the Senate; a Majority of all the Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto stitutlon of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection tlon for us the next generaj Representatives and eiec- Senator. if > majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopts such amendment, the same shal] become a part of the Constitution of the State or Arkansas, toWlt: SECTION 1 The Executive Department or tms State consist of a Governor, JLieuterant Governor. Secretary of State, Treasurer of State. Auditor of State. Attorney General ana Commissioner of State bands ail ni whom shall keep their offices at the eeat of Government, and hold their offices for the term of two years and until their <uccessor* ar« elected and qualified SECTION 2 The annual salaries oi vuch State officers, which shall be paid In monthly Installments shall be a* follows: The. Governor, the sum oi fifteen fhousand Dollars ($15.000.00); th* Thousand and Six Hundred Dollar* ^13.600.00); the Secrfcvary of State, the sum ol Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7,200.00): the Treasurer of State the sum of Seven Thousand and Two Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00); the Auditor of State, the sum of Seven Thouand and rwo Hundred Dollars ($7.200.00): the Attorney General, the •sum Of Eight rhousand Dollars ($8.000.00), and tue Commissioner of State Lands, the sum or Six Thousand Dollars ($6.000.00) SECTION a The anove mentioned State Officers shalJ b> electe4 by the qualified elector? of the State at large at the time of the regular general election wr voting for members of the GeneraJ Assembly; the returns of each election therefor shall be sealed up separately and transmitted to the seat of government by the returning officers not • later than the last day of November oi the and shall be directed to the Speaker of the House of Representatives The Genera) Assembly shall convene in special session on the first Monday in December of the year in which the members oi the Generaj Assembly are elected and shal) be in session Tor a period not to exceed three flays, unless called into special session by the Governor At such session of the General Assembly, and upon both Houses being organized, the Speaker of the House of Representatives shall open and publish the votes cast and given foi each of the officers hereinbefore mentioned, in the presence of both Houses of the GeneraJ Assembly The person having the highest number ol traveled in going to and returning from the seat 01 government over .the most direct and practicable route, and provided, further that when said members are required to attend an extraordinary or special session oi the General Assembly, they shall receive in addition to salary herein provided, the sum of Twenty Dollars ($20.00) per day for each day they are required to attend, and mileage, at the same rate nereln provided SECTION 5 There Is nereby created a Joint ad Interim comnilctee of the General Assembly to be selected rrom its membership, as may be provided 'by law. tor the purpose oi conducting research into governmental problems and making audits of State agencies The General Assembly shalJ fix the amount of per diem and expenses of committee members and thereto; and shall immediately begin his term of office; but. if two or more shall be equal, the highest in votes for the same office, one ril them shall 'by chosen by a Joint "vote of both Houses of the Genera) Assembly, and a majority of al] the members elected shall be necessary to a choice. SECTION 4 The General Assembly shall meet in regular session ot sixty (60) days, which need not oe continuous, at the seat of government every two years on the first Monday in February or each odd numbered year until said time be changed by law The members of the General Assembly shall receive as their salary the sum of Twenty-four Hundred Dollars (S2.400.00), except the Speaker of the House ol Representatives, who shall receive as his salary Twenty- five Hundred and Fifty Dollars ($2.550.00) for each period of two <2) years payable at such time and in such manner as the Genera) Assembly may determine; and In addition to such salary the members of the General Assembly shall receive Ten Cents (lOc) per mil* for each mile They've Got to Go! THESE Have got to go — We're Offering them to you at cost!! GAS Electric committee's employees. SECTION 6. <ia> The GeneraJ Assembly shaD rrom time to time provide roi the salaries and compensation of the justices of the Supreme Court and for the salaries and expenses of the judges of the Circuit and Chancery Courts of this State, provided, that such salaries and compensation of the Justices of the Supreme Court and the salaries *&nd expenses of the Judges or the Circuit and Chancery Courts snal) not be less than now provided by la-wit)) rne ^eneraj Assembly shall oy law determine the amount and method or payment of salaries to tlie Commissioners or. the Worltmens' Compensation Commission, provided, that the salary of any Commissioner shall not be less than now provided by law. - , (O Tne General Assemoly shall by law determine the amount and method 01 payment ol salaries ot county officials. Nothing nereln shall oe construed as abrogating any rieiat 01 tne people as the State of Arkanoas under the Initiative and Referendum provisions ol the Constitution of the statutes of Arkansas. (d) Thai section 23 oi Article XIX ol the Constitution and Section 2 oi Amendment EX to the Contitutlon ol the State ol Arkansas be and the same are hereby repealed SECTION 7 That Section 39 ol Article 7 oi the Constitution of the State of Arkansas Is amended to read as follow: 'for every five hundred electors tnere shall be elected one justice of the peace, but every township how- evei small, shaD have two Justices oJ the peace." tis~ Ratcliff, and Dr. E. L. Stephenson. All sessions will be held in the Fine Arts Center. The program, will begin at 10 a. m. on September 23 and extend through the afternoon of the 24th. SEC* *.* amendment shall shall not require legislative action to put it- into force and effect. Approved: March 26 1953. C G HAJLL Secretary of State WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Earl Gann, Pltf. vs. . No. 12,724 Roberta Gann, Dft. The defendant, Roberta Gann, is hereby warned to appear within thirty daj^s in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Earl Gann. Dated this 18th day of August, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LI3TON, Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Claude F. Cooper, atty. for pltf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem. 8/20-27-9/3-10 Gandhi's Ashes Mahatrna Gandhi's body was cremated according to Hindu faith, and the ashes were poured from a copper urn into the sacred river Read Courier News Classified Ads. Ganges by his son. Avoid damage to plants and bolls... Defoliate the Just 3 left. Bt the first to get in on thit Big Saving!. Set them now at— 317 S- 2nd St. Blvtheville, Ark. Because CYANAMID defoliants are true defoliants, they act like a light frost, removing the leaves without burning the plants or bolls. And CYANAMID defoliants offer a wide margin of safety in application. Slightly more than the suggested dosage will not freeze the leaves to the plant or burn the bolls , . . and if slightly less than the recommended dosage is applied, you can still get reasonably good defoliation. CYANAMID defoliants are nitrogen-based materials which leave no undesirable, detrimental or damaging residues. Whether you require a dust or a spray, you can get equally effective results with either of these CYANAMID defoliants: AERO* Cyanamid, Sptcial Grade — the original defoliant in dust form. Use where dews are present to activate the chemical. AERO* Cyonamid, Solublt —a highly effective spray defoliant where conditions favor a liquid application. Arrange now to defoliate the Cyanamid Way for cleaner cotton and a higher price at the gin. Write for new, fully illustrated leaflet. AMERICAN LuanamutCOMPANY AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS DIVISION D«MfH«r IviMInf, UMt Rtck, ArtMNMt Faulkner county office said today that he would remain on the job. Yesterday, M. D, Morgan, state administrative officer for the agency, said at Little Rock that Reasoner had been asked "verbally" to resign. Morgan was in conference this morning and could not be reached for comment on Reasoner's statement that he would remain on the job. Reasoner said that "someone" had told him that "they can't do this to me." Hood C. Lough, manager of the Madison County office at Huntsville, said that he was resigning because he could not carry out his duties effectively while "political pressure" was being exerted. Secretaries Resign Lough also said that his secretaries, Mrs. Veta Tassey and Mrs. Wallace Smith would resign. Lough has 13 years of service in federal jobs. Before joining the ASC, he was with the Production and Marketing Administration. Morgan said that no other county managers had been requested to resign, but he said there may be such requests in the future "as we check into the figures." "If the men involved insist, we can bring the facts into the open . .-. " Morgan said. "They involve facts and figures over the past several years and some of the figures are astounding." "Adverse Publicity" Morgan said the state ASC com- ignation because of "adverse publicity the program has received, in Madison County." The new Oliver Super • to termed "one of the most versatile tractors ever built" by lt« builders. To be seen at Farmers Imftm ment Co., here, the new 55 to rated as a. 2-3 plow tractor and "is designed to be the most powerful in its class." It is the four-wheel typ« aad i both front and rear treads ar* He also said that the committee j adjustable from ^ to 78 ^^ has "several charges" against Hood height ^ less t Reasoner, but he declined to name the charges. Morgan also denied that politics was involved in the July 1 dismissal of Troy Ramsey, manager of the Pope County office at Russell- vilie. Vance Churchill succeeded Ramsey. | Churchill's father, L. J., was a I strong supporter of President Ei-j senhower in the 1952 election, but [ Morgan said that fact had nothing j to do with- the change in managers. It was "coincidental/' Morgan said. 51 and wheel base is 88 inches. Overall length is 120 inches and the rear wheel rim diameter te 3t inches. A "super" low gear is matched to the full recommended power take-cff speed of 545 RPM's. TRUSSES EXPERTLY 1 FITTED 2 Price KIRBY DRUGSTORES Ambitious Zoo Keeper HARRISBURG, Pa. Iffl — An 11- year-old is fighting city hall here in an attempt to establish a zoo in the city's Wildwood Park. Young Newton Gingrich told Mayor Claude Robins and four city councilmen that he and a number of buddies could round up enough "animals to get the project started if granted use of the j park. DO YOU KNOW —What is the first name and middle initial of Mr. B«f- ford, owner of BUFFORD'S SHOE REPAIR located on S. Broadway? . .. Who is his assistant? The more folks with whom you "get acquainted "—the more •€!- joyment of life will be yours. In business and in social contact* "knowing the persons BI THEIR NAMES" is most important. "LET'S GET ACQUAINTED" ... will feature PEOPLE, those friends of yours at our places of business who serve" yoar daily needs III APPLIANCE REPAIR SERVICE ROY BAKER . .. our service repairman, invites you to call on him for all types of appliance repair jobs. Whatever the job may be—water pumps, electric irons, electric stoves, washing machines—your man is ROY BAKER. General Hardware and Appliance Co. 109 VV. Main Ph. 3-4585 OLDEST DEALERS OF AERO CYAN AM ID DEFOLIANT IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI. We have the knowhow through our 9 years experience to provide the advice and technical assistance to secure proper defoliation. We solicit dealers inquiries. COMPLETE STOCKS OF LIQUID DEFOLIANTS ALSO AVAILABLE Phone PO 3-3418 BIytheville Warehouse Highway 61 North DELTA DRIVE-IN THEATRE OSCEOLA, ARK. ONnENIN ' TS UNLT SAT. Sept 11th DUSK to DAWN! ALL THRILL 12 BIS "2 ^ XHonon.9'9" 1 * 1 ' STRICTLY ADULT FUN! AFTER MIDNiTE Gay! Daring and Different! Sights Never Before See* On Any Screen! GUARANTEED THI MOST EXCITING NIGHT SPENT OUT! „ EXCITING Come Early For GOOD SPACE! FRENCH LIFE ff Multi- Color & 3-D SEE SEE: "JUNGLE MAN* "RACKET GIRLS" "COLORADO" (in color) "PARIS FOLLIES" "MODELS PARADISE* "CALENDAR GIRLS* "HOLD EVERYTHING" "NITE CLUB GIRLS" "SLIGHTLY USED" "RED LITE GIRLS'* "WRECKING CREWS" "FRENCH LIFE** in mul* color & 3-D 12 BIG HITS DON'T MISS A SINGLE OWt

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