Page 3 article text (OCR)
TOTODAT, FEBRUARYS, 1WHJ BLTTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGB THREB Molotov Makes Big Claims for Soviet Power, H-Bombs MOSCOW (AP) — In a 2'/>-hour statement of Soviet Foreign policy, Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov today bitterly arraigned the United States and declared the Soviet Union has 'developed hydrogen bomhs with "such success that the United States could appear backward." Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton (M:M < Mar ....... 3448 May ....... 3480 July ....... 3505 Oct ....... 3515 Dec ....... 3517 3455 3488 3513 3524 3526 3448 3480 3505 3515 3517 3453 3485 3510 3519 3521 And the Soviet leader declared a comparison of the true strength of the United States and the Soviet Union would show that this country is not the weaker party. He delivered tills warning: "In case of an eventual war. world civilization will not perish but what will he destroyed Is the rotten social system with its blood- saturated Imperialism which is being rejected by oppressed peoples." But he insisted, in a speech to the Soviet Parliament, that "the Soviet Union wants a competition with the United States, not in the production of atomic weapons but in using atomic energy for peaceful aims." War Aim Charged N«W Orleans Cotton Molotov declared the United Mar 3447 3451 3445 345ol SUlles is trying to lead the world May 3410 3486 3418 3483 | "ito a new war he said it is guilty July 3505 3514 3505 35IlMn China of an aggression "which Oct 3515 3522 3515 3519 • must be condemned by the United Dec 3518 3526. 3518 3523! Nations if the U. N. wants to retain its respect." He called Formosa "undoubtedly the territory of the Chinese People's Republic." 280'/21 Molotov's address ranged over 211 : most of the world. After condcmn- 274'/4J jng the Paris pacts to rearm West 259!4 > Germany he declared: j "Having JL mind the new situa- ' tion in Europe, the Soviet Union, Chicago Soybeans Mar May July Sept 279'/ 4 281 H 270i/ 2 278 273!/ 2 276 259 258% 279% 276'A 273'/ 2 259 , Chicago Corn Mar May 152'i 155'/j 153 157 152% 155 'A Chicago Wheat Mar ... 227% 228"i May ... 225 22514 227',:, 224*., 153 155 1 ,;, 227% 225>/ 2 New York Stocks A T and T .............. 180 Amer Tobacco ........... 66 Amiconda Copper ....... 533-4 Beth Steel ................ 115 Chrysler ................. 70 1-8 Coca-Cola Gen Electric Oe nMotors Montgomery Ward N Y Centra.! Int Harvester Republic Steel Socony Vacuum Stude-Pak Slundard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel will not sit with its hands idle. It has to take measures together with other countries, such as those in the Moscow conference of November and December. "To the measures which we will have to carry out there belongs a creation of a joint military command of the eight countries tpar- tjcipants in the Moscow conference.) "This measure arises from the necessity to increase our defense. When we have created this joint . ommancl the aggressors will restrain themselves from new adventures and behave more quietly." Livestock NATIONAL STOCKyARDS, III. i API— USDA — HOBS n.OOO; lower; bulk choice 180-220 Mi 17.00-50; choice No. Is and 2s 17. CO; 220-2')0 Ib 16.50-17.25 : 240-270 Ib mostly 15.75-16.75; 270-325 Ib 15.50-75; 150170 Ib 10.75-17.50: few 170s to 17.75; few 120-140 Ib 15.25-16.50; sows 400 Ib down 15.00-50; heavier sows 13.25-14.75; boars 10.00-13.00. Cattle 4,500; calves 1,200; steady on commercial and good steers from 17.75-24.00; cows utility and commercial 11.00-13.00: canners and cutters 9.00-11.00; light weight canners sparingly at 8.50; utility and commercial bulls 13. (>014.50; canners and cutters 9.5012.50; good and choice vealer.s 24.00-31.00: a few prime 33.00: commercial and low good 18.0024.00. 117 1-2 50 3-8 99 3-4 80 1-41 33 3-8 j 36 1-8: 84 ! 54 5-8 12 3-4 116 92 n 0 I ^nation statement, said the state 78 i.2' must concentrate on heavy industry ( as the basU of all production, I prosperous agriculture and defense. He confessed that in the days before Stalin's death, when he was BULGANIN Continued from Page 1 RUSSIA Continued from Page 1 Asia n gainst. political weapon toe West. Aware of Effect Malenkov and Khrushchev evl- denMy were well nware of the shocking effect their 'announcement would have. Malenkov, in his confession of failure, predicted it would lead to "slanderous" speculation in the West. That is, the West would suspect the truth. The prospect seems to be this: Khrushchev will revert to the old Stalinist policy of everything for heavy industry, of belt tightening for the Soviet people, and ,of planning against tfie eventuality of war in the not distant future — say in terms of a few years. He seems out to use overwhelming industrial power as a political weapon in the cold war— a weapon which can decide battles without a shot being fired. But he has given every evidence that he believes implicitly in the Lenin-Stalin doctrine that an eventual bloody clash between the Communist and non-Communist worlds is inevitable. in charge of the agricultural program, he had done the job badly. Diplomats were interested in the fact that Marshal Bulganin was elected to the premiership by the same session of the Supreme Soviet which unanimously approved the new 1955 budget which raised Soviet military spending by nbout 12 per cent. The same Soviet also appropriated vast -sums for the development of heavy industry. Molotov's sperch before the intent, packed nailery rang- with bitterness against the United Staffs. He accused the United States of seeking world domination. "They want to spread the capitalistic system over the whole World, and this means preparation for war." he said. Failure Claimed "North and South America are apart from the road the people of Europe and Asia are moving along, but the iron curtain with which they want to separate themselves from other people is not so firm as it seems." The Foreign Minister charged thai Western capitalist, countries under American leadership "wasn't to turn back the people's democratic countries to capitalism and they also want to restore capitalism in the Soviet Union." But he .said such attempts will f»il and that communism is making great gains in "the peoples' liberation movement against colonialism" in Asia. Molotov predict- Obituary Lasting Relief for PILE PAIN: CLINIC-TESTED Thornton - Minor Ointmtflt You fwl soolhiiut comfort so fust, loo. 'Hint's hwaitwc Thornton-Minor Oint- mont in n complete formula with fa.it- ading. lonff-lA.iting Hpocial ingrnlicnfA lo check ilchme, Ininiing, pain and hclii reduco swelling. Ointment or *up- IMMitory form, only *1.00. Ask for it at nny drug storo hut insist on /TWO- The Finest USED TRACTORS Arc Traded in on the NEW FORD 600 and 800 TRACTORS You Can Buy Them At Bargain Prices-Easy Terms At SNOW TRACTOR CO. Ill N. Franklin 1-8911 F. B. McAnally Rites Today CARUTHERSVILLK — Services for Francis Benson McAnally. 56, were conducted at 2:00 p.m. Tuesday at the General Baptist Church at Risco, Mo. The Rev. Donald Cochran officated with burial In the cemetery at Maiden, Mo. A retired farmer, he died at his home in Risco Sunday after an illness of about two years. He was born on Nov. 23, 1898 in Crenshaw, Miss., and was married to Miss Ellma Mctzhcr in Concord, Mo., in 1929. Mr. McAnally was a Baptist and a member of the Modern Woodman organization. He is survived by his wife, Ellma; a daughter, Miss Tamara McAnally, both of Risco; a sister, Mi's. Maude Walker of Gideon, Mo.; and four brothers, John McAnally and Jesae McAnally, both of Portage- vine, T. P. McAnally of Hayti and Lewis McAnally of Doniphan, Mo. Maude Thomas Services Held CARUTHERSVILLE — Funeral services for Mrs. Maude H. Thomas were conducted at 2:00 p. m. Tuesday from LaForge Undertaking Company Chapel here. The Rev. Floyd Brower of Eastwood Memorial Methodist Church officiated. Burial was in Little Prairie Cemetery here. Mrs. Thomas, who was 78, was born in Nesheba County, Miss., she pnssed away at her home here early Monday morning. She leaves her husband, Mrs. Ben Thomas; and two daughters, Mrs. A. P. Campbell and Mrs. R. S. Gurnwcll, all of Caruthersville. TROOP 56 LEADERS — Milligan Ridge Troop 56 boasts one of the top records of any Scout unit in the North Mississippi County District. Shown above are Patrol Leaders Bobby Saffell, Calvin Jackson and Kibbel Holt and (back rowj Scoutmaster Raymond Powers and Assistant Scoutmaster Roy Farmer. Additional Scout pictures appear in a special Boy Scout section of today's Courier News. MALENKOV (Continued from Page I) sary conditions for a real upsurge in the production of all essential uommod Hies for popular consumption. It is to be expected that various bourgeois hysterical viragos will busy themselves with slanderous inventions in connection with my present statement, and the fact itself of my release from the post of chairman on the U.S.S.R. Council of Ministers, but we. Communists ,nd Soviet people, will ignore this lyinf,' and .slander. The interests of the motherland, the people a nd the Communist party stand above everything for everyone of us. Expressing Lhe request for my release from the post of chairman of the y.S.S.n. Council of Ministers. I wish to assure the U.S.S.R. Supreme Soviet that, in the new .sphere entrusted to me, I will, under the guidance of the central committee of the C.P.S.U., monolithic in its unity and solidarity, and the Soviet government, perform in the most conscientious manner my duty aiid the functions which will be entrusted to me (signed) chairman of the U.S.S.R. Council of Ministers, Mnlenkov. FAUBUS ct\ .sut'?i movements uotild come in Africa and the Western Powers would bo. unable to stop them. Molutov also was bitter about Britain's Sir Winston Churchill. Repeatedly lie jabbed at the British Prime Minister, accusing him of having attempted to strangle the Soviet Communist regime ever since the civil war days of 1919. "One of the chief ideologists of capitalism, Churchill, had the idea to strangle bolshevism in iLs embryo." Molotov said. ". . .But it is a little Inte to speak of this now." Malenkov, in hi.s statement of resignation, said (he Soviet Union's agricultural program under him, even in the days before Stalin's death, had. "bad results." Although he had made a full acknowledgement of hi.s error and lack of experience, Malenfcov did not appear ill at case on the stage. He chatted informally with other Soviet leaders on the platform. Continued from Page 1 already passed the House — and lower exemptions on state income taxes were suggested by Paubus. He also plugged again for exemption of livestock and poultry feed from the sales tax, and said the two new taxes would be enough to offset the anticipated loss resulting from the exemptions. Paubus said that the four million dollar state deficit has been covered in recent years by spending from the reserve fund, but that the fund now is near depletion. In addition to helping the public schools, the proposed new taxes also would go in smaller amounts to the Welfare Department and the state-supported colleges. Reaction Here s a sample of comment from the legislators on the Faubus program: Sen. Marshall Shackleford Jr., El Dorado — "I approve wholeheartedly of his proposal for equalizing tax assessments, but I have very serious doubts that raising taxes as a temporary measure would help solve the basic problem of unequal assessments at the local level." Sen. James P. Baker Jr., West Helena — "My folks are against a tax increase at the state level." Sen. Marvin Melton, Joncsboro — "On a whole, I think it was a sound program, taking into consideration the current emergency. I'll support a sales tax increase for 13 months as an emergency measure." Sen. Lawrence Blackwell, Pine Bluff — "I'm not for any tax increase which is necessary to bring in the amount of money asked by the governor." Sen .Clifton Wade, Fayetteville — "I think now I would vote for a temporary sales tax, coupled with legislation to try to equalize assessments." Rep. Robert Harvey, Jackson County — "A constructive speech. If we want increased money, we'll have to up the sales tax. It's up to the Legislature." Rep. Pa». Robinson. Lafayette County — "I disagree on giving the | Local Students On Honor List Two BJythcville students at Henri m: CoUege were among a group of 40 winning places on the dean's list for the first semester just,,completed, according to Dean W. C. Buthman. Sieve Hill and Bobby Lee Hill, both freshmen, appeared on the list for the semester. Steve, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ale>: S. Hill, was one of four students who made a straight A average at the college. Bobby is the son of Mrs. Louise Hill. Both families live in Blythe- vllle. Billy Lutes Gets Role in Musical Billy Lutes of Blythcvillc will appear in the chorus of "Cosi Pan Tutte," a comic opera, at the University of Arkansas. The opera, presented by the University Opera Workshop and the University - Payetteville Symphony Orchestra, will be cast in the University of Arkansas Arts Center Theater February 15-19. local units .time to straighten out I equalization. I think we ought to put the problem up to them right now." j Rep. Guy French, Poinsett Coun- j ty — "I think the governor told the I truth." Rep. Knox Kinney, St. Francis County — "I \vish the governor had ! made it clear whether he was go- in^ to actively push for his proposals or whether they're just passive su^gesUon.e." Don't Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do false teeth drop, slip or wobble when you talK, ent, laugh or sneeze? Don't be annoyed and embarrassed by such handicaps. FASTEETH. an alkaline (non-acid) powder to sprinkle on your plates, keeps lalsc teeth more firmly set. Gives confident feel- Ing of security and added comfort. Ho gummy, gooey, pasty tast« or feeling. Get FASTEETH today »t any drug count«r. Get a Better Job in TV We need hundreds more men to place in high-paying television jobs. We can train you quickly in day or night classes. Many men with limited form.il education are now earning up to $100 a week in TV service, electronics, announcing. Opportunities are ever-increasing due to growing sales of television sets and new stations. Kccgan's School of Television is one of America's finest, using most modern training methods. Approved for veterans. You can become skilled in just a few weeks; be on your way to a brighter, more secure future for smail monthly tuition fee. Write: KEEGAN'S SCHOOL OF TELEVISION, 207-E .Vadison Ave., Memphis, Tennessee. There's a HEATMASTER Styled for your kitchen When you buy a Heatmaster wafer healer you select an auto- mafic unit made by the world's largest manufacturer of water heating equipment. Superbly finished, handsomely designed, the Heatmaster fils in perfectly in the modern kitchen or utility Table Top Heatmaster Round Heatmaster Buy From Your Plumber or Plumbing & Heating Dealer MIDSOUTH PLUMBING SUPPLY COMPANY (Wholesale Distributors) Rear 213-215 W. Walnut BLYTHEVILLE ph 3 ' 8353 388 E. Johnion JONESBORO Ph.2-3562 CHINESE (Continued from Page 1) Henrico at 10:20 a.m. (That was 9:20 p.m., Eastern Standard Ti/ne, last night.) Nationalist sources in Taipei insisted Nationalist ships were in Ta- ehcn waters Sunday night or yesterday morning and began loading. If so, it may have been a fast shift ol guerrillas to Narichishan or some other offshore island the Nationalists hope to build up. Fourteen Nationalist ships wore assigned to the task of taking off civilians. They included 13 landings ships, 8 of tank sine and 5 mediums, and the .steamer Ti Hua. Will Take Week The evacuation was expected to take a week or longer, even with U.S. ships joining in the operation. Tides as high as 18 feet and rocky beaches cut loading time to six hours daily. A mighty U.S. fleet of warships and amphibious craft converged on t ii e Tachens yesterday. Navy beachmasters and Marines went ashore to set up the evacuation while underwater demolition teams and minesweepers cleared the approaches. This opening phase of the evacuation operation yesterday passed without serious incident. Communist, guns on Yikiangshan fired a few bursts at Navy planes, without hits. Adm. Pride, in a dispatch from his 7th Fleet, expressed the belief that "the Communists thought our aircraft were coining too close." "Our pilots are instructed to avoid provocative action and not to overfly pending any overt act by the Communists," Pride stressed. In addition to the Tacheru, two other island groups were to be cleared. They are the Yu Shans, 35 miles northeast, and Pishan, 32 miles southwest of the Tachens. In all, about 40,000 troops and civil- ians will be moved. The troops Include Chiang Kai- shek's 4fith Division, on Upper Ta- chcn, and guerrillas on all three island groups. At the northern Formosan port of Kcelung, preparations were in full swing Lo receive the refugees. Beds were set up in 26 schools, kitchens were prepared and teachers and college students volunteered to aid the migration. Trains and trucks shuttled into Keclun«. Ultimately they will disperse the refugees through five counties, with tho fishermen going to coastal villages where they can work at their livelihood. Some refugees already have passed through Kecking. They were orphans from the Tachens and widows and children of Nationalists killed in action. A few wounded and sick troops came too. All got the jump on the main withdrawal. Seven Are Fined On Auto Charges Throe driven forfeited bondi of $19.75 each today In the municipal court. Four others were fined $10 and costs for running over lire hose al tile Ellis Implement Company fire. Joe Richard, Fred Webb and Tom Johnson, all forfeited $19.15 bonds for speeding. The court fined the following $10 and co.stK for operating vehicles without pi'ojwr control as to lire ho.ses: Luther Lanchaster, L. D. Gaincs, Marcus Oaines, and Mrs. O. Vaughn. With The Courts COMMON' PLEAS Warren Company, Inc., vs. A. Belts for payment of account. Best You Can Get.. And Millions Pay Less For It, Too You get the fastest aspirin relief money can buy; Do as millions do, take St. Joseph Aspirin for quick comfort of colds' pain and headache. ALWAYS DEMAND 100 Tablets Only 49c 1931-1941 Model Auto Seat Covers - - - Make Us An Offer! - - Also Half Sels and Coupes For Late Model Cars GILBERT'S AUTO UPHOLSTERY Hivrav 61 N. Ph. 3-6742 Work Shop and Stock Room of Thompson Jewelers—114 W. Main St. FOR BlVIHEVIll!'! MOST SENSATIONAL JEWELRY Fire Many Wonderful Bargains Await the Lucky Shopper! STARTS THURSDAY Thompson Jeweler? 114 West Main St.