The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 24, 1955
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Page 9
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THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1955 BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINE New Industrial Investments Keep Arkansas' Income Up FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — The total income of Arkansans last year apparently remained at 1953's high levels despite a decline in farm cash receipts and industrial wages. In a report on state income, the University of Arkansas' Business Bulletin said yesterday that the declines were offset largely by new investments in manufacturing facilities and expansion of public utility properties. Publication Of Sino-Soviet Treaty Is Urged Chinese Newspaper Wants Secret 'Deal' Released to Public TAIPEI, Formosa Ml — The : fiuential United Daily News today urged the Chinese Nationalist government to make public nil the fncts connected with the Sino-Soviet treaty of friendship and alliance of August, 14, 1945, an outcome of the Ynltii conference. Under the alliance, Soviet Russia was given special railroad rights in Manchuria and the use of Port Arthur as n naval base. Daircq was supposed to be an international free port. U. S. Requested It The independent newspaper said: "We understand that the treaty was signed at the request of the United States and that some pressure was exerted. -We are still in the dark, however, as to why China acquiesced so easily, why this country was in such a vulnerable position .exactly what kind of pressure was exer by the United States, how strongly China was under duress, and wha consequences were threatened If China failed to sign the treaty. "The people of a democratic country have the right to demand all the facts in a matter so vitally affecting their destiny." 'The Indicators of general bust-* iess activity and of retail trade how a slight increase, while in- ome In specific sectors of the conomy, such as farm cash ru- eipts and manufacturing wages now a slight decrease," said the Bulletin. "Bunk checks, life insurance ales, department store sales and etail sales tax collections all reg- slered gains. Farmers' cash re- ;elpt.s were lower by about four u- five per cent...and manufactur- nff employments was down four ier cent from the 1953 average. 2 Percent Interest "However, a two per cent increase in average weekly wages imiied the depressive effect on ivag incom." The Bulletin said new industrial investments, contributed substan- ally to the high economic level. Construction of 54 new manufactjr- ng plants, plus the. expansion of existing facilities, represented nvcstlng during 1954 of 21 million dollars, the report said. Major utility companies spent more than 47 million dollars on expanding their services, and there was a marked expansion, said the Bulletin, in production of industrial electric power and in collection, of state severance taxes on the state's mineral resources. The Bulletin didn't offer any figures on the total income for either 1953 or 1954. Solk Test Data To Be Released NEW YORK (/PI—April 12 is the date and Ann Arbor, Mich., th place for a jury ot scientists to giv' its verdict on the value ol the Salt polio vaccine. Tile announcement wiU be macli by Dr. Thomas F. Francis Jr., o Michigan, head of a I cam whlcl has been analyzing the results Sail; vaccine trials involving nearlj two million children. The April 12 news conference — to answer the worldwide qucstioi ol whether the Saik vaccine signal the end of polio—was announce; Monday night. Army to Keep Spa Hospital WASHINGTON <.fl — The sched ulcd closing of the Hot Springs Ark . Army-Navy hospital has bee: called off — at least temporarily. Army Secretary Stevens notifie Sen. McClellan (D-Arki Monda that' he has halted the closing pending an investigation of point raised by McClellan in a "vigor ous protest" to the Army's plan for closing the hospital. The Army announced last Jam ary that it would close the hospita June 30 as au economy move. [ruba Said -leading Homeward GOP Women Applaud Eisenhower WASHINGTON VPi — Presiden Eisenhower was applauded by Re publican women leaders ,yestcrdaj for steps toward setting up "a - - rctary of peace." That was the way one woman.de- scribed the President's creation o" the new cabinet-level section tha will study disarmament problem with Foreign Operations Adminis trator Harold E. Stassen as its firs head. Eisenhower was up early I breakfast with 20 key Republica women from 13 states in the fourtl ot a series of breakfasts arrangec by Miss Bertha Adklns, GOP wo men's director. Mrs. Mildred P. Allen, secretar of state in Connecticut, told Eiser, hotter she was grateful that he ha established a "secretary of peace. Eisenhower spoKe on the import once of getlng young people inter ested not only in Republican Part activities but in running lor office He said there should lie young can dictates on the tickets—straigh through the local office to nationa level. Those at the breakfast includo Mrs Estelle D. Tanner, Jefferso City, Mo. Shrimp Study GALVESTON, Tex. lift — Scien lists from the U.S. Fisli & Wild life service have started a three year survey here oi the movemcr and dispersal of larvae — youn shrimp. CHILLETACAUX FARMS 2nd Annual Registered Polled Hereford Auction Sale Head Sell 100 T VICTOR ADV. DOMINO HERD BULL 50 OF HIS CALVES SELL Make Dehorning a Pleasure—Let Your Bull Do H 30 BULLS—20 HEIFERS 30 COWS WITH CALVES AT SIDE SELL Hollo Domino and Victor Domino Breeding .SAM; WIM. I»K uni.n AT CIIII.I.KTACAUX FAIIMS, i!4 Ml. KAST OF KKNNKTT, MO. SQUARE ON IIWV. 84- STARTIN'O AT 13:00 NOON SAT., MAR. 28. IIUA1.TM 1'A- I'KKS WITH EACH ANIMAL. llain or Shine Large Roomy Tent Lunch Available on Grounds DREW VAUDELL & DREW A. WILLIAMS HELSINKI, Finland (if) — The nish tanker Aruba yesterday was ported sailing back to Communist omania with her 13,000 tons of fuel originally destined for Red lina. A highly placed source confirm- that the Arub» had turned about the Indian Ocean. U.S. congressmen have protested iat the tanker is carrying stra- :gic goods for Red China in v'io- tion of a United Nations embar- o. The Chinese Nationalists on For- losa threatened to intercept the !ssel. The Aruba's Finnish cre« icn refused to sail the ship inti dangerous waters." limestone Shipment fs Protested LITTLE ROCK (fi—A representative of Reynolds Metals Co. pro- ,ested a proposed imrastatc Increase for shipments of crushed imestone, which Is used in the production of aluminum. Limestone Is one of several items, :nost of them used for construction purposes, on which 15 Arkansas •ailroads are seeking to bring intrastate freights rate up to the level of Interstate rates. Jack A. Williams Si. of Richmond, Va., assistant traffic director of Reynolds, said that the rate now charged for shipment of limestone already is more than the comparable rate In Texas. The hearing on the railroad's petition is being heard by Richard S. Rles, an examiner for the Interstate Commerce Commission. Lack of Noise Made Him Go LONDON iifl — The defending counsel told an army court-m.arr.la" that London-born Dennis Barber went absent without leave from a remote training camp because of the "deafening quiet." The officer said Barber, 18. loved the noise and bustle of the big town and was unable to adjust to the stillness of the camp at Cat- HONORED - Frank H. Bartholomew, president of the United Fress Association, is the winner of the Veterans of Foreign Wars' Omar Bradley medal and citation for 1954. A famous war correspondent, he was given the award in Washington, D. C., for "outstanding contributions to the security of our country." New Atomic Power Plant Is Planned NEW YORK (IP)— The Consolidated Edison Co. of New York has mnounced an application to the Atomic Energy Commission for au- .hority to build and operate a nu- i clear reactor for the generation of electricity at Indian Point in su-| burban Westchester County. The utility firm, in announcing! that the application was filed in | Washington Monday, noted thai its Board of Trustees recently authorized expenditure of 55 million dollars for the project. This includes buildings and electrical and auxiliary equipment. The company last Friday entered into a contract with Babcock and Wilcox to design and construct, the reactor portion o( the project. "Since this is believed to be the first, application of its kind under the Atomic Energy Act of 1954, there are no precedents for release of information. Therefore, the company will not release any of the data contained in the application until the AEC has had an opportunity to examine the document." Liquor Voting Law May Be Contested LITTLE ROCK Wi—The Arkansas Temperance League's board of directors is slated to meet In the next few days to decide whether the league will try to refer to popular vote a new law which limits local option liquor elections. League secretary Claude C. Coulter said the group Is considering circulating a petition to get the act on the 1956 geenral election ballot. It would lake at least 21,000 signatures to demand referral action. The new law, passed during th« recent session of the Arkansas Legislature, allows votes on the legal sale of liquor to be held only on th» date of a general election. Under the old law special liquor election! could be held any time. erick. "H was foreign to him," declared the counsel, "and he began w hate it." Barber admitted he took off for | London Dec. 11 and did not come back to Catterick until Feb. 3. The court-martial sentenced him to 28 days of guardhouse quiet. MADE FIRST ONE First pressed-glass tumbler was made in 1827 by ah enterprising manufacturer who turned from glass in molds to pressing the molten substance into shape with a plunger. Southeast Missouri Farms FOR SALE 1955 POSSESSION 80 acres at $265 per acre, 2 houses, 1 barn. Excellent land In good location from Parma, Mo. 157 acres cypress loam, with 58 acre cotton base. An excellent investment at 532,000 for non-resident owner. High quality land that commands the best of tenants. Immediate possession of these two tracts if purchased by March 28. LEE INSURANCE AGENCY Parma, Missouri Office Ph. 99 Residence Ph. 83 SEE THEM TOMORROW/ Woik-styled Task-Force It's the largest and finest fleet of trucks ever built by the nation's No. 1 truck builder. Whatever your task or trade, there's a new Chevrolet truck to make or save you money on the job. Come and look 'em over! Now Chevrolet introduces "Work Styling"—an exclusive development in truck design. Plus new engines — new capacities — new Overdrive and Power Steering — new features and advantages throughout! Here's what happens \vhen America's leading truck builder pnlls out all the stops! Here arc trucks that are new from the drawing board out! New styling in trucks Fleet, functional styling that fits your job! For the first time in any truck line, two distinctly different styling treatments arc offered -one in light- and medium-duty models, another in heavy-duty. Your handsome new Chevrolet truck will be an advertisement- on-whecls for you and your business! A new outlook for the driver Truck driving was never like this! The new Flite-Ride cab is everything a driver could wish for, from its big Sweep-Sight windshield to its concealed Safety Step that keeps clear of mud or snow! The new instrument panel offers maximum convenience! Six new "high-voltage" engines With a new 12-volt electrical system for quicker, surer cold-weather starting and increased generator capacity! Plus more efficient cooling and lubrication systems, an improved fuel system, and completely redesigned engine mountings. And much more that's new Like the smoother, load-steady ride . . . new High-Level ventilation . . . tubeless tires, standard on '/4-ton models . . . Power Brakes* for all models, standard in 2-ton models . . . new 18,000 Ib. max. G.V.W. in 2-ton models. And there's a new choice of transmissions, including new Overdrive* and Hydra-Malic*. New Power Steering* for all models. Come in and see the newest things in trucks! *Oplii)nal at extra cost. Overdrive available on W-ton models, Hydra-Marie on ft-, •&• and /-/on models. New Cameo Carrier Here's a truck like no other (ruck you've ever seen! It's the "flagship" of the handsome new Chevrolet truck fleet . . . the first truly beautiful truck ever built. Come in and let us tell you more about this dramatic departure in truck dcsignl W—SIM. -~-^y.~- /y-jf,—. O .v i i><-«'3ra f\x *-"*»/ _l JB-^Hr^-T^--J' SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. Walnut Phone 3-4578

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