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THURSDAY, OCTOBER *>, 19W BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COtfRIEH NEWi PAGE THRU Butler Ridicules GOP s Claims Of Peace, Prosperity CHEYENNE, Wyo"'. (AP) — Chairman Paul M. Butler of the Democratic National Committee derided Republican claims of "peace and prosperity" last night. Addressing a party rally, he asked: Commodity And Stock Markets- N»w York Cotton IH:N Dec 3280 3284 3272 3282 Mar 3196 3196 3185 3194 May 31S7 3151 3144 3153 July 3055 3055 3039 3045 New Orleans Cottnn Dec 3278 3285 3272 3285 Mar 3202 3205 3192 3205 May 3158 3158 3145 3157 July 3052 3054 3042 3050 Chicago Wheat Dec .... 201 !i 203 201% 202 May .... 199'/ 2 200>i 199i/ 4 199'i Chicago Corn Dec .... 126'i 12731 126 3 i 127J 8 May .... 133% 134;,<j 133% 1341/, Chicago Soybean* Nov ____ 232'i 233> /2 231'., 232'-i Jan ____ 23S- 14 237 235 '4 236 Mar .... 238 239 23?' 233k, July .... 236 !-4 237 234' j 236 New York Stbckt A T annd T .............. 177 1-2 Amer Tobacco ........... 74 5-8 Anaconda Copper ......... 65 5-8 Beth Steel ................. 151 Chrysler ................. 95 7-8 Coca-Cola ................ 127 1-2 Gen Electric .............. 48 7-8 Oen Motors ............. 135 7-8 Montgomery Ward ........ 90 1-8 N Y Central ............ .'. . ' 45 5-8 Int Harvester ............. 37 Republic Steel ............. 49 1-4 Radio ............... 44 Socony Vacuum ........... 58 1-4 Studebaker ............ 95-8 Standard of N J .......... 134 1-8 Texas Corp ............... 109 1-4 Sears ................... 105 1-4 U S Steel ................. 55 3-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. HI—<USDA>— Hogs 8,700; U.S. Nos. 1 and 2 grade 180-220 Ibs mainly on shipper account 35-40 lower at 14.25-35 with" "about 200 head mostly U.S. No. 1 at 14.50 and 15 head U.S. No. 1 grade 220 Ibs 14.60; balance supply mainly U.S. Nos. 2 and 3 grade although carrying 'a few U.S. No. 1 in mixed lots 14.00 to packers varying from 180-250 Ibs with few small lots U.S. No. 3 grade 270-300 Ib 13.75-14.25; 100-130 Ibs 11.00-12.50; sows 25-50 lower: 400 Ibs down 13.25-75; 400 Ibs up 12.50-13.25; boars 8.00-11.00 with very few head light weights 11.50; small lot hots 14.60, lowest since Jan. 4, 1945. Cattle 2,500. calves 700; steady; good and choice steers 18.50-22.00: utility and commercial cows mostly 10.50-13.00: bulk canners and cutters 7.50-10.00, mainly 8.0010.00; extremes up to 10.50 on top cutters; bulk utility and commercial bulls 12.00-14.00; good heavy fat bulls 11.50; bulk good and choice vealers 20.00-25.00; few prime up to 28.00; cull to good 10.00-20.00. Swedish Doctor Wins Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM, Sweden L?l — The 1955 Nobel prize in medicine was awarded today to Dr. Hugo Theor- el, a Swedish biochemist, "for his discoveries concerning the nature find mode of action of oxidation enzymes." He will receive a record Nobel cash award equal to $36,720.85 along with his Nobel insigne from King Gustaf VI Adolf at ceremonies here Dec. 16. The money conies from a nine million dollar foundation established by the will of Alfred Noble, inventor of dynamite. The Swedish Academy of Literature will choose the literary prize winner Oct. 27. Physics and chemistry winners will be selected by the Swedish Academy of Science Nov. 2. A committe from the Norwegian Parliament selects the peace prize winner. "How can the Republicans claim to have restored prosperity when fanners are suffering a 2^-bUHon dollar decline in farm income, when small businesses are suffering on main streets and when 38 per cent of the automobile retailers are losing money? "When 13 per cent of our population is being pinched by a drop in farm prices, prosperity isn't sound." * Butler said President Eisenhower had promised to balance the budget and declared: "If this administration can't balance the budget in an era of what it claims to be peace and prosperity, we Democrats wonder when, if ever, they can." More for Military Butler discounted Republican claims that the nation is in a peace time economy. He said the country has as large a military force in arms as during the Korean War and is spending more for the military, e At a news conference before the rally, Butler was asked his views on a statement by Gov. Allan Shivers o'i Texas that Shivers didn't think Adlai Stevenson could be elected president on the Democratic ticket. "If Shivers is a Democrat," answered Butler, "he would not be talking against any member of our party who is a ootential presidential candidate. "Regardless of what Shivers does or says, the Democratic nominee for president will carry Texas in 1956." 1 Shivers supported Eisenhower in 1952. REDS YALTA (Continued from Page 1) housing." But despite "these hopeful preparations," the document says, "no meeting' of importance occurred in Moscow until Sept. 23, 1944" when Ilarriman and the British ambassador went to inform Stalin of the results of the Quebec conference between President Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Churchill. Once again, the account says, "the Marshal's remarks .... opened the prospect of United States-Soviet staff conversations regarding; the war with Japan." But again, it adds, the talks did not materialize. Accepted List At conferences the next month in connection with Churchill's visit to Moscow, the report says Stalin "accepted the list 01" mission for his Far Eastern forces suggested by the Joint Chiefs of Staff, indicated that the Soviet Union would open hostilities against the Japanese about three months after the end of the European war, and accepted United States requests for air bases in the maritime provinces and Kanv'intka," the use of a naval base and the dispatch of small U. S. survey parties to those areas. Although Stalin was represented as "welcoming" a suggestion that a group of U.S. and Soviet staff officers proceed "at, once with detailed planning," the report said the "promised staff meetings again failed to occur, despite the assignment to Moscow of a special group of United States planning officers ..." The report said "a major setback was experienced" in December 1944 when Deane was informed the U.S. request for air bases in the maritime provinces could not be granted "since all the available facilities would be needed by the Soviet forces." "United states protests against this reversal of Marshal Stalin's previous assurances failed to alter the decision," the Pentagon report said. U.N. (Continued from Page U voting had put the Philippines in a much stronger position. Three other countries were elected to ECOSOC on the first ballot: the United States, with 50 votes; Canada 48 and Indonesia 44. The United. States and Yugoslavia succeed themselves on ECO- SOC. Canada replaces Australia and Indonesia comes in for India. PROPERTY OF GREAT BRlTAlN-This island rock 290 mi!« h mainland, H now a part of Grwt Britain. The £* foekwetnUy btcwwt H to likely to con* weapons rang* In the Hebrides. Callef * tt» AtiMftfe Ukt a to* tooth. Pacific war. The documents quote MacArttwr directly only twice. The Pentagon record did Include summaries by two War Department officers of conversations they said they had with MacArthur when they reported to him in February 1949 the decisions reached at the Yalta conference which arranged for Russian entry into the war. Brig. Gen. George A. Lincoln 1 said Mac Arthur told him Russia probably would, be getting some territory »nyhow and "it was only right that they (the Eussians) should share the cost In blood in defeating Japan." Col. Paul L. Freeman wrote that MacArthur "emphatically stated that we must not invade Japan proper unless the Russian army Is previously committed to action in Manchuria." The report said that: On Dec. 10, 1941 (three days after the attack on Pearl Harbor) MacArthur messaged Gen. George C. Marshall, then Army chief of staff, that information available to him "shows that entry of Russia is enemy's greatest fear," and that "golden opportunity exists for a master stroke while the enemy is engaged in overextended initial air efforts." Another Comment The next direct comment from MacArthur, as reported by the Pentagon, was in June 1945, again sent to Marshall. In that message, discussing the proposal for invasion of the Japanese home islands, MacAarthur said. "Sooner or later a decisive ground attack must be made," and added that "the hazard and loss will be greatly lessened if an attack is launched from Siberia sufficiently ahead of our target date to commit the enemy to major combat." The debate over MacArthur's views grew out of State Department publication of the official record of the Yalta conference. MacArthur snid he knew nothing at the time about the meeting of the Americn, British and Russian chiefs of state at Yalta. If he had been consulted, he added, he would "most emphatically" have recommended against bringing the Russians into the Asiatic war at that late date. The Washington Post and Times Herald subsequently declared that MacArthur was "known" to have messaged the Joint Chiefs of Staff "pleading for concessions to get Russia into the Japanese war." Sen. Lehman (D-NYi declared in Senate speech that MacArthur was "trying to rewrite history." News m e n and congressmen, seeking to clarify the issue, began pressing for answers at the Pentagon. Yesterday's 107-page release of documents and summaries Was the result. In his statement for newsmen last March. MacArthur said the collapse of Japan was "clearly apparent several months" before the Yalta meeting. He asserted that "all my dispatches and reports clearly enunciated this view point and said that he had stated that on Sept. 21 and Oct. 20. 1944. They asked about it. A spokesman said those statements were made in wartime communiques for the press and therefore were not included in the official file of MacArthur dispatches which the Pentagon keeps. Monthly Consultation The report was compiled after months of consultation by Pentagon officials with the State Department. Army. Navy and Air Force and a study of their records. A covering statement on the report said it did not tell "the full story" of Soviet entry into the war because some aspects were handled outside the military departments (possibly a reference to the State Department and the British government.) Whatever were MacArthur s opinions, the report shows that as the war progressed the military command in Washington viewed with steadily lessening importance the question of whether Russian help was needed to defeat Japan. Balanced against this, however, was the general feeling that such help would make Japan's defeat easier and less costly in casualties—which at one point were estimated at 35 per cent of the 1'b million men needed. The chiefs of staff, in a paper j pared in November 1944, "pointed out that Soviet participation, while desirable to hasten the tin- condition surrender of Japan, was not essential," the report said. On the eve of the Yalta conference, they said. "We desire Russian entry at the earliest possible date consistent with her ability to engage in offensive operations." In April, the chiefs again reviewed strategy and. said the report, advised that "Soviet entry into the war was no longer considered necessary to make this invasion (of the homeland) feasible." Followed Advice DAYTON, Ohio (/P|—The United Nations suffered a small setback at Dayton's main intersection yesterday. "Come one, come all," said a woman's voice over a loudspeaker, urging Daytonians to sign a scroll pledging support to the U.N. Among those who came was a police officer. His suggestion: cut the volume of the amplifier. He has a noise complaint. She didso. Proof Enough GARRETT PARK, Md. W—Resident* who met here day before yesterday to fight absorption of their post office by nearby Kensington were provided with some ammunition a few hours before the meeting. A sack of mail arrived which was 10-months-old. The protesters pointed out It had been routed via Kensington. NEW PONTIAC — Tills Pontiac Star Chief Custom Catalina coupe is one of the stylish new family of Fontlacs which-go on display at Noble Gill Pontiac here tomorrow. Had Not She? NEWHAIi, Calif. (/?)—That fire reported by Mrs. George Hadnot was only a flash in the pan, fire- men said. It consisted of two pork chops—very well done. Their report read: "Mrs. Hadnot had not had a fire." Read Courier News Classified Ads. That's the Rub LOS ANGELES !.fl — A massage parlor has this slogan posted over its door: "We rtifa you the right way." Two Men Die In Chicago Hotel Fire CHICAGO W—Two men perished and eight others were injured, one seriously, last night in an extra-alarm fire in a hotel in West Madison Street's skid row. The bodies were found on the third floor of the four-story building. One was tentatively identified as E. Lonergan, about 05. The second was burned beyond identification. Police said nearly all of the Adams Hotel's 75 small rooms were occupied when the fire broke out. Police led more than 20 men out of the smoke-filled rooms, struggling with some of the men who refused to leave. Firemen also carried several men to safety. Others escaped down fire ladders and an outside stairway. Chief Fire Marshal Albert H. Petersen, who said the cause of the fire had not been determined, esi- mated damage at $207. Dog Finds Body ALEXANDRIA. Ky. UP) — A pet fox terrier yesterday led Mrs. Lucy Maddy, 37, to the body of her baby- Melody Sue Maddy, 20 months old, had drowned in a pool of rainwater on their nearby farm. Negro Deaths Parlet Wilton Services for Parlee Wilson, M, who dlert Monday at her home here, will be conducted Sunday »t 1 p.m. at New Bethel Baptist Church wlOi burial in Mt. Zion Cemetary. She leaves her husband, Sammjr Wilson; oiw broth«, Was* MW Leod. Caston Funeral Home Is la cha** Arneida King Services for Arneida King, I months, who died Tuesday here, were to be conducted at 2 p.m. today at Caston Funeral Home Chapel bjr Rev. J. W, Speight. Burial was scheduled tor M». Zion Cemetary. She leaves her parents, Rachel Lee and Isadore King, five brothers and six sisters. Record Marred CHELSEA, Mass. Wl — Lew than 24 hours after this city received two safety awards for having no automobile or pedestrian fatalities sine* 1953, Mrs. Agatha Boris, 86, wa» killed by an automobile. 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