The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 29, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 29, 1953
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WEDtfHSDAY, 'APRIL 29, 1953 BLTOOOTLLE (ABK.y COURIER HEWS PiWJB FTT1 GOPSpendingCuts Nearing $1 Billion By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON (AP) — A Republican drive to cut a* much as 10 billion dollars from new appropriations for fiscal year 1954 was near the billion dollar mark today, with two annual money bills cleared by the House. The second departmental appropriation measure skimmed through yesterday, to be followed later this week by House action on another budget measure to finance the State, Justice and Commerce Departments. None of the bills has been acted on by the Senate, which could, of course, restore some of the cuts or trim even .deeper. Yesterday's action was on a bill Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton May July Oct . Deo Open High Low 3385 3390 3372 3377 3377 3363 3350 3350 3342 3356 3356 3345 1:15 3377 3366 3345 3349 N«w Orleans Cotton May July Oct Dec Open High Low 1:15 3393 3393 3366 3370 3371 3371 3361 3364 3350 3350 3340 3346 3351 3351 3344 3348 carrying $406,130,343 for the Interior Department for the fiscal year starting July 1. This is $201,206,057 less than former President Truman requested In his budget in January. Last Week the House sent to the Senate a bill to appropriate $451,020,493 for 23 independent agencies This was a cut of $721,423,697 from the Truman figures. Goal J10 Million In both cases, the House sustained generally the money recommendation of its appropriations committee. This committee, headed bj Chairman Taber (R-NY), has set an informal goal of 10 billions to trim from the Truman appropriation requests. The House added $1,267,104 to the funds recommended by the committee for the Interior Department. Of this, $1,217,104 was to continue operation of the synthetic fuel plant at Rifle, Colo., and 550,000 was for the Southeastern Power Administration. All other attempts to boost fund: were knocked down by almost solid Republican opposition. Obituaries REDS Soybeans May July , Sept. Nov. . 3.06 . 3.03 . 2.84 2.74 3.04>/ a 3.01V4 2.82% 2.73'/ 4 3.04-05% 3.03-02% 283!4 2.73%-74 Ntw York Stocks A T and T 164 1-2 Amer Tobacco 72 3-4 Anaconda Copper 38 1-2 Beth Steel 53 1-4 Chrysler 79 3-4 Coca-Cola 114 1-2 Gen Electric 70 3-8 Gen Motors 62 1-2 Montgomery Ward 62 1-4 N Y Central 22 1-8 Int Harvester 30 J C Penney 69 1-8 Republic Steel 49 1-4 Radio : 26 Socony Vacuum 33 7-8 Studebaker 35 1-8 Standard of N J 70 1-2 Texas Corp 53 1-4 Sears 58 1-8 U S Steel 40 1-4 Sou Pac 451-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. I/P1—(USDA)—Hogs 6,500; barrows and gilts 15 to mostly 25 lower, spots more on weights under 150 Ibs; sows 25 lower; bulk choice 180-230 Ibs 23.35-50; few down to 23.25; 240-270 Ibs 22.50-23.25; avound April 17 the same paper reported, (Continued from Page 1) the way is open for a further growth of our military power. Our civilian defense must be built up even more with the support and active participation of the masses. "Our people in the future will supply our army with everything it needs." To back this up, Kabes announced a 17 per cent increase in capital investment. Western diplomats believe this will, be 'used mainly to develop new war industries in Slovakia. \ Defense Spending Increased On Monday, the Polish Parliament acted similarly. It approved the spending of 10 and a half billion zlotsys (about 2 and % billion dollars) for defense and security. That is 60 per cent more than last year. Diplomats believe that the budgets of all satellite lands also contain hidden allocations for defense projects. The expenditures, for education, for example, are believed to contain funds for the military training of students, which they begin at the age of six. In high school, boys and girls get instruction in guerilla warfare, rifle shooting, gnals and army discipline. On April 12, the Hungarian Communist party's newspaper Dr. H. G. Burge Dies in Nettleton JONESBORO v- Services for Dr. H. G. Surge of Nettleton are to be held In Nettleton sometime this week. Dr. Burge, who died In a Jonesboro hospital Tuedsay Is the father of Dan Purge, Blytheville attorney, and a brother of Mrs. Myrtle Osburn of Blytheville. A graduate of the University of Arkansas School of Medicine, he first practiced medicine In White and Sharp counties. Although retired at the time'of his death, he had actively practiced in Nettleton for 16 years. He was 81. Father of Blytherille Man Dies in St. Louis William Woodward, father of Bob Woodward of Blytheville, died last night In St. Louis. He was about 55. Funeral arrangements were incomplete today but burial was scheduled to be in Steele, Mo. He also is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lola Woodward, and two other sons, Bill Woodward of Poplar Bluff. Mo., and Ben Woodward of St. Louis. German Funeral Home of Steele is in charge. Judge Postpones Sentencing of Henry Gruenwold WASHINGTON (;P)—TJ. S. District Judge Alexander Holtzoff today postponed until May 14 the date for sentencing Henry W. (The Dutchman) Grunewald for contempt of Congress. Grunewald, 60, fabulous Washington wire-puller, had been scheduled to hear his sentence tomorrow. Assistant U. S. Attorney William Hitz said postponement had been asked by the House subcommittee investigating international revenue scandals. Hitz indicated that the subcommittee, which already has questioned Gruenwald several times, might want to question him further. .__ __. . _ .« RECEPTION COMMITTEE—Personnel at the Fifth ROK Military Army Surgical Hospital near Munsan, stack blankets, cots and other equipment to be used for the UN's POW's. The Communists promised to turn over the first of 600 sick and wounded Allied prisoners on April 20. S/egro Grade Pupils To Stage Operetta Elm Street Grade School pupils will present the operetta "Rumpel- stlltskin," adapted from Grimm's Household Stories, at the Harison ligh School gymnasium Monday. May 4, at 8 p.m. Other activities of the school include the music festival with the Robinson School May 14 and the ixth grade promotion exercises May 18 at the Harrison gymnasium. ^risons Misused PANMUNJOM Wl—South Korean oldiers freed by the Communists Szabad NEP said "everything pos- oday charged tne Reds ave using sible is being done to develop fur- prison camps in North Korea as ther our peoples Army, to increase military supply dumps. its equipment and knowledge." On 325 Ib butchers 22.00; 150-170 Ibs 21.50-23.00; 10-140 Ibs 18.50-.75; sows 400 Ibs down 1.0-5; heavier sows 19.0-20.50. Cattle 3,000, calves 900; opening fairly active on steers, heifers and cows, with prices fully steady to all Interests; good and choice steers 20.50-21.00; high commercial and low good 19.00; few choice mixed yearlings to 22.00; utility and commercial cows 13.50-15.50. Negro Legion Post To Hold Fish Fry Wadford-White Post No. 38, Negro American Legion group here, will have a fish fry at the legion hut on Central Street tomorrow night starting at 7:30. Guest speaker for the evening will be P. A. Haley of Pine Bluff. P.obert Wiley, past commander of the post, will give the welcome address. -- Vocal music will be furnished by the American Doves quartet. FOREIGN AID (Continued from Page 1) about six billions. Intensive review of world conditions In the past week, officials said, convinced Eisenhower and his aides of a need for a bigger sum. Les< Than $2 Billion Cut Harold E. Stassen, the mutual security administrator, appeared yesterday at a closed session of the Senate Foreign Relations Com 1 - mittee ,and Chairman Wiley (R- Wis) indicated afterwards that the administration would recommend Jess than two billions be cut off the Truman recommendation. Bridges, who heads the Senate Appropriations Committee, said he •won't be satisfied If that happens. "If we are to balance the budget —as we can and will do—then foreign aid spending must bear a definite proportion of the cut," he said. "It would appear to me that would 'be In the neighborhood of from 2 to 2>/ 2 billion." One factor said to have influenced the tentative, decision for » somewhat larger program was "daily, more and more young people are seeking commissions in the Army." Two days later, the Budapest youth paper Szabad Ifjusag de. clared, "the Peoples Army, the apple of our eye has been further strengthened.' Little more than a week ago, Romanian Communist, newspapers ion's women that rowing danger of told the "there is war." One Western diplomat stationed behind the Iron Curtain said in Vienna a few days ago: "Maybe the rest of the world is taking the Russian peace offensive seriously, but I don't believe it means a thing to the leaders of the satellite nations. They are going ahead as if nothing had happened." a feeling that more aid should go to the Far East, with a partial shift in emphasis away from Western Europe. Informants said the National Security Council "came close to the final decision" and told Stassen to work out a specific program ranging between 56,100,000,000 and $6,300,000,000.' NEW MANILA, ARK. "Your Community Center" By Refrigeration Air Conditioned Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 WED - THURS MOX In West Blytheville Show Starts Weekday? 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feaiure LAST TIMES TONITE Double Feature ^r^ M.O.M "*i F»-" (3^| I'YOU FOR Mr I I PETEfiTWFORO I 1 JUKE «[(!• Sit TlUlt I B^A HCTIO-GOLOWYII-MATEIt flCTWE^jPB Selected Shorts THURS-FRI Double Feature DEMISE DUEL YOUNG MAN WITH , IDEAS" AOMATNO.MS ICOLll-llUINES) —PLUS— ALSO CARTOON FFA Father-Son Banquet Slated For Friday Night Blytheville High School Future Farmers of America chapter has scheduled its annual father-son banquet for .Friday night. Bill McLeod, vocational agriculture instructor, announced today. Principal speaker will be W. Kemper Bruton, exechtive secretary of the Arkansas-Missouri Dinners Association. Other speakers, all chapter mem- 3ers, will include Harry Brown, Quentin Sandlin and Smallwood Privett. Also on the program will be Daman Farris, Robert Miller and Billy Colston. T. D. Pierce will give the Invocation. Honorary membership pins will 50 to Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson and Freeman Rob- .nson, veteran agriculture instructor who recently resigned to enter bus- ness. The dinner meeting Is to be held in the dining room of Rustic Inn and will get started at 7 p.m. Night-flying migrating birds offer a major problem to airplane pilots because they are larger and fly at about the same altitude as commercial airliners. Windshields have been developed, however, to withstand impacts from the 'flying fowl. Cadet Selection Team Is Set An Aviation Cadet r-clcction team for this area has been established with headquarters at Memphis Municipal Airport, Air Force officials at Chanute Field, 111., announced this week. The team is under the command of M-S;;t. George L. Smith, and is charged with the task of procuring aviation cadets, both nilots and observers, for the Air Force Training Command. According to Sgt. Smith, his team will travel a wide urea around Memphis visiting Blythcville and other cities in the vicinity. The program is open to persons 19 to 26',2 years old with two years of college credit who can pass physical and rnent.ll requirements. Complete information regarding the Aviation Cadet pvogvnm mny be obtained by writing Avin tion Cadet Selection Team. Memphis Municipal Airport, Memphis, Tenn. TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) prlnlo length of time is entirely necessary, the specido length of time, however, can be a subject of discussion." Harrison replied it might be necessary to use force to get some prisoners to go to n neutral country and "the Geneva Convention bans the use of force. We cnn't do that. "Cannot Apply Force" "Our side cannot apply force to transport prisoners to a neutral country any more than we ran apply force to repatriate them to your side." Nam replied (lint the Commu- ni.--ts want the prisoners sent to n ucuti'til country "so they c;m be freed from the influence of the det nining side. "Our side firmly holds that to send the 'prisoners to an Asian neutral nation is completely reasonable. Our side will be ready to CPler into concrete consultation about this question." Harrison told correspondents the actual time the unwilling prison- 1 ers would be in custody was not I as important as the fact that their j ultimate disposition, under the Communist proposal, would be Lloitt Jo Mov/t* Of Filhing Trip Moving pictures taken on a fishing trip to Mexlca by Russell C. Farr, Fred Fleeman and John Oaudlll were shown at yesterday's luncheon meeting of the Lions Club at Hotel Noble. Mr. Farr and Mr. Fleeman were in charge of the program. The film included shots of fishing, bullfighting and various scenes at Alcapulco" and other points south of the border. delegated to a political conference. "There's no real solution to the problem if it ever gets to a political conference," Harrison sa'd, because the prisoners then would have to accept repatriation or continue indefinitely in captivity. The negotiators will meet again at 11 a. in. Thursday. Meanwhile, the U. N. Command returned to the Communists Wednesday another 500 sick and wounded North Korean prisoners. It said 500 move would be returned Thursday, including 375 civilian internees. These will be the first Communist civilians freed since the exchange of. disabled captives began April 20. Negro PTA Elects At the fina meeting of the Elm Street School Parent-Teachers Association, V. B. Keith was reelected president. Serving with her tire R. Strickland, vice president; O. R. Sumerall recording secretary; A. Haley, corresponding secretary; M. Love, treasurer A special project of the association was the building and equipping a hot lunch room at a cost of $5000. providing meals for both Elm and Harrison High School students. ;YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRS \ "Entertainment 'At Its Best" TONIGHT & THURSDAY WARNER BROS. ...,.„ ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S" Eden Undergoes ' Second Operation LONDON (ft— Foreign S»eretarjr Anthony Rden underwent *. second operation today. The Foreign Offic* announced that his condition i« satisfactory. Fluid causing Jaundice wa« removed. The foreign secretary, 88, was operated on April 12 for removal of gallstones. FARMERS (Continued from Page H NPPA officials and Mr. BarUett. Mr. Rose also said the NFFA 1* sponsoring a tour to Washington, D. C., for flying farmers May 31- June 3. The flying farmers will USB an airport especially set asid« for their use on this tour, he said. Radio and television broadcast* and an embassy diner which ambassadors of all friendly nations will attend as NFFA guests are among the activities planned, he said. •••••••••••••••••••••••*. UTZ THEATRE Manila, Ark, WED -THURS "TORPEDO ALLEY" Mark Stevens Dorothy Malone FRIDAY "Bachelor & The Bobby Soxer" Cavy Grant, Myrna Loy, Shirley Templi HEUER'S Celebrate their Entire Stock of Men, Save on Every Shoe in 5th Anniversary Beginning Tomorrow! Children's Shoes Included! Store! Every Pair First Quality! n 130 Pair Men's Dress Made by World's Largest Shoe Manufacturer! 800 Pair Ladies Dress & Casua SHOES Brands You Know! 220 Pair Childrens Canvas OXFORDS & SANDALS .66 Special Anniversary Price! 1 230 Pair Children's Dress & School SHOES All White Shoes Included! Souvenirs for the Children! SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS! ONE STOP SHOE SERVICE RKPAIK1NG — CLEANING — DYKING 421 W. Main Phone 3549 Television RCA Victor Record Players Combinations RCA Halsell & White Furniture Co. VICTOR MAIN & DIVISION IN BLYTHEVILLE PHONE 6096

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