The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 4, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Tax. DOMINANT HEW8PAMCR Of MOBTHKA «T ARKANIA* AND •OUTKEA8T MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 116 BlylhevUle Dally He Blythevill* Courier Mississippi Valley Blythevlile Herald RIA'THEVHJ.K, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1950 War Briefs »y THE ASSOCIATED FRESS Ready, Boys/ LITTLE ROCK—The state military department has announced impending mobilization of the last remaining units of the 142nd, Field Artillery Group, Arkansas National Guard, The department said last night the group's headquarters and headquarters battery, stationed at Fay- eitevltle, would be mobilized for federal service early in September. Jets Land on Formosa TAIPEI, Formosa,—Six U. S. jets roared down to a landing on Formosa today. They are the first Am erica n air units assigned to the invasion - threatened NnlionalLsL capital Island. With them came a group of experts from General Mac Arthur's Tokyo headquarters to. survey Formosa's defenses and military needs. Koreans Leave Children TAEGU, Korea,—Korean women fleeing from the war fronts arn abandoning children by the scores »ith hopes that they will be caret for. South Korean police repartee today. Authorities estimated there arc about 3,000,000 helpless refugees in ^ South Korea ranging from one to ••even years old. Ho Air Guard Call WASHINGTON. —The Air Force today said that it had no immediate intention of call^*? up any air Na tlonal Guard units. A spokesman reaffirmed- this AS Force, policy in response lo report, that some air guard units are facet with an Imminent call. At Gunpoint, Maybe? MOSCOW—Tlie Moscow press re ported today that 115,275,9-10 So viet citizens—16 years of a»e o older h a ve sig n e d the S toe kholr peace petition to outlaw the aton bomb. TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVB CENTS Reds Seek Help for Pusan Push M/ssco's August Draft Quota Increased by 75 Orders to call another 75 men to fill the August quoin wore received today by Miss Kosa Saliba, clerk of the Mississippi County Draft Board here. Jjj* NO TIME KOK BRIDGKS -A 25th Division convoy plows through river gully bypass toward Ihe Kumchon scclor front in Korea as swarms of South Koreans labor to construct a stable bridge over the 'Hils new call is In addition lo Ihe first quota of 25 ordered for August,, Miss Sallba said. She r«- celvcd Ihe orders this morning from the Little Rock office of Brig. Cen. E.L. compere, state Selective Service director. Of Ihe 75, she said. 35 men are to report to Ihe Army Induction Center in Litlle Rock. Aug. 21 (or prc-induclion physical examinations. The remaining 40 are to report in Liltle Rock Aug. 24. The original group of 25 men in stream, U. S. 24th Division Iroops and Sherman lank., recaplured heights county 1 .S'^U'SS'S, "c^rffo'r cast of Chinju Aug, 2 in a bloody counterblow at the North Korean the! - - 10. at the North Korean spearhead thrusting dangerously close lo Ihc south coast base of Pusan. They were still holding against today's Red smash. (AP'Wire-photo). prc-iiiduction physicals Aug. The Mississippi County Draft Board will meet at 2 p.m. Tuesday Fair Sponsors To Entertain Agr; Leaders . - A picnic and barbecue for Extension Office heads. Future Farm- era of America Instructors and livestock breeders oi Northeast Arkansas will be given here Aug. la Viy the Mississippi County Fair Association. Robert E. Blaylock, secretary of the Fair Association, said yesterday that county agents, home demonstration agents, FFA instructors and livestock breeders from the 19 • counties In the Northeast Arkansas district are being invited to the picnic. The picnic and barbecue will begin at 5 p.m. Aug. 18 at Walker Park. Tile Fair Association is sponsor o( the annual Northeast Arkansas District Fair, which will be held this year at Walker Park fairgrounds from Sept. ig through Sept. 24. Mr. Blaylock said special guests «t the picnic will include L. B, Herring o! Memphis, manager of the Mid-South Fair, and Livestock Show; State Sen. Clyde Byrd of SI ^jtorado, manager, manager of ttic JpVkansas Livestock Show; and Art 'Murphy, manager of the Fort Smith Livestock Show. The picnic is being held to give the visiting extension aRcntsi and breeders an opportunity to inspect the fairgrounds and discuss entries and exhibits for the 1950 district fair. House Quits Wage, Price Curb Bill to Consider New One WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. (/!>>—The House tcriay junker! Us mandatory wage and price curb bil] mid started over cm the job of writing an economic control measure, The mandatory wage-price bill—•§• — providing for ceilings to go on au- tomaticaUy if living cost-s rise 5 per cent above the level of June 15— was denounced yesterday by President Truman. He called it an invitation- for a five per cent rise. The House threw it out on a -standing vote of 112 to 161 on which the members were not recorded by name. The idea had been tentatively approved vestcrday by 159 to 128. Standby Allocation The left before the House a controls bill providing only stami- hjn ftMocatioa ind priorities powers WSr^Xi** $ Anutenl^ 4«m kority to rc- (juUittoii war-nettled materials, to grant production lonn.s and to curb credits. Th is, h o\\ e ver. u : n .s , subj ec t to amendment to add wage-price con- Soybeans CHICAGO. Aug. 4. Soybean Quotations: High Nov 2.58"; 2.48-1 Ja" 2.61". 2.15-- 1 Mar 2.64 May . . WV—Closing Close 2.48 ^ 2.I5'-!, 251 Low 2.54' .. 2.65>i 2.55vi 2.55' Wrcrher Arkansas forecast: Fair this afternoon and tonight. Saturday parl- trols. The junking of the mandatory bill climaxed four days of Honse maneuvering in this order: The banking committee .sent to the House floor a hill providing only the limited controls Mr. Truman had asked — not including wage- price powers. Congress Seeks Cntitrnl With Congress clamoring for some sort of wage-price controls. Democratic leaders offered a substitute providing power for Mr. Truman to slap ceilings on prices and wages, and ration goods, when and if he thinks those steps arc needed. By adoption of amendments, the House proceeded to rewrite the substitute. It voted for mandatory price-wage controls, limited all control powers to eight months, added a "buy American" clause, and forbade controls on commodity market s|>cculation. The. result was something completely unacceptable to the Truman administration. So today's vote tossed out the amended substitute and left the House back where it started—with the banking committee's bill. The House began then to deal with proposed changes in the committee bill. Train Wrecker Faces Trial in Circuit Court William Lealliel Godsey. 15-year- old Missouri farm _ youth who has admitted opening a switch that resulted in the wreck of a Frisco Lines - train near Holland July 23. today waived preliminary hearing on charges of miirder, tampering with a railroad track and endangering lives of passengers. He appeared this morning before Mapistrale Sam J. Corbel t in Car- uthersvillc, who ordered the youth held for Circuit Court action. Magistrate Corbett ordered Grul- sey held \vilhout bond on the murder charged The other charges arc contained in a second count and bond for this was set at $10.000. There was no attempt to post bond since Godsey cannot be freed while awaiting trial on the murder charge. The next session of Prmtecot County Circuit Court at which Godsey could be tried will convene in early November. The youtirwas not represented by an attorney, but, his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Godsey. were reported present. Death of the train's engineer. Isaac H. Woods of Chaffee, Mo., in the crash brought about tile murder charge. Godsey Is beiiiB held tn the county Jail at Carulhersvillc. WAKMEK Mrs. Edwards 'Still Improving' Tile condition of Mrs. Don Ed| wnrds wits reported by attendants at Blytheville Hospital this morning as "still improving." Her condition, however, still remains serious. Mrs. Edwards was found shot through the head at her home at 213 East Kentucky Monday morning. Her husband was found dead, also shot throuch the head. In "he same room. A German-made pistol was found lying at her husband's feet. ly cloudy and warmer. Scattered thundershowers in northwest por- i (ion. t Missouri forecast: Partly clouds- tonight and Friday; with a few showers north and extreme west; not much change in temperatures; low tonight 60-65 southeast, to 8570 northwest; high Saturday 80's. Minimum this morning—60. Maximum yesterday—84. Sunset loday—6:59. Sunrise tomorrow—5:13. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m today—none. Tolnl since Jan. 1--43.75. Mean lemeralure (midway between hglh and low)—72. Sormal mean temperature for Aug.—80.3. ;. Tfcb Date Last Year Minimum this morning—69. Mtilmum yesterday—M. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date New York Stocks 25 Missco Boys To Attend CAP Training Course Fifteen Blytheville boys and 10 from the Manila-Lcachville area will leave Aug. 13 for a two-weeks Civil Air Patrol training course at Tinker Field. Okla.. Lt, L. C. Poscy. Jr., public information officer for the Blytheville squadron, snid today. These boys, all of high school age. are cadet members of the CAP ami will participate in a two-week training program which will include limited amount of flying, classroom work, drill, and instruction in aircraft engines and related subjects. Commandant of Cadct-i Percy Wright will be in charge of the Blytheville youths and the Manila- I.ejichville group will be nmlci the guidance of Capl John Bcarden commander of the Manila-I.cach- villc Squadron. The cadets ni^ht were given final preliminary instructions by (heir respective leaders at a mcctinp, of the CAP in flaneur No. 4 al their headquarters They arc to return Aug. 2fi. No meeting is scheduled for next week. Lt. Poscy said. Light Vote Seen In Last Primary Interest Expected To Be Small; Four Races Contested A relatively light turnout of vot- eis in the county is anticipated for Ihe Democratic runoff primary Tuesday as interest Is expected to lag due to the few contested races. Ballots for Tuesday's election have been printed and as of late this morning, about .25 absentee ballots have been requested. One of the four contested races invlovcs a county office, one district judicial post and the other two are for Arkansas Supreme Court positions. At stake in the' county level contest is the stnte .representative's post held by E. c. Fleeman Manila, who is seeking re-election He. Is opposed by W. p. Wells, J -wlio WHS a slate representative-in 1944 Competing as candidates for i2tl Dislrict Chancellor are W. Leon Smith and Graham Sudbury. boll of Blylheville. They arc seeking the Second Division Chancery Compost now held by C. M. Buck o Blytheville. Chancellor Buck wa appointed to the post and is no eligible to run as a candidate to; re-election. 11 Races Uncontcsted In the statewide races, two su prerne court positions are to be fill ed. Paul Ward of Balesville am B. McCulloch of Forrest Cil survived the preferential primar in the race for position No. 3. Can didatc for Position No. 4 who to 1 runners in the first primary Leffcl Gentry and Sarn Robinson both of Little Hock. Two district and nine col races are not contested. Unopposec candidates, all seeking re-election include the following: Circuit Judge Zal B. Harrison o Blytheville (First Division. Secon> Judicial District), Circuit Judg Charles W. Light of Paragoul (Second Division), Procscnting At torney H. G. Partlow of Blytheville State Rep. Jimmie Edwards of BIy thcville, St. Rep. L. H. Autry o Biirdeltc, County Judge Roland Green of Blytlieville, County Treasurer Frank whitworth of Blytheville. Miss Elizabeth Blythe. of Blytheville, county clerk; Tax Assessor Herbert Shippcn of Osceola, Circuit Clerk Harvey Morris of Blytheville, bounty Coroner E. M. Holt of Blytheville and County Surveyor W. D. Cobb of Blytheville. select the 75 men, Miss Saliba aid. Bringing the county's quota lo 00, this lalesl call apparently con- •cled with the recent Increase In e state miola from 214 to 535. Some Alternates Called Miss Slillba said orders accoin- anylng the stale quoin were for ie actual induction ol 535 men by epteinlier. The lists of men called will not 5 made public until eliminations jecause of changes in marital or ice status arc checked and al- crnales called where necessary, she aid, Names of the first group ol 25 ill be announced next week, she siiid. Several alternates have been called U> replace men who were notified al first but who later were found exempt because of enlistments or changes in marital status, Miss Saliba said. Al the time the first quota was announced, the draft board snld It would selecl men from the '25-year age bracket first. Cards notifying the men of their selection will be mailed by the dralt renewing its meeting 'IVcs- Marines Help Maintain Hold In S. Korea TOKYO, Saturday, Aug. 5. (A L 1 )—Not-ill Korean invaders, checked by a sharp American counterattack at the .southwest, corner of the South Korean front, were reported bringing up two new divisions today for their determined push on Pusan, the all-imiwr- liiiit port 35 miles to the east. The Americans, newly reinforced by elements of the First Mnrine tuici Second Infantry Divisions, con- fronled continuing heavy pressure in their slruggle lo maintain their narrowing foothold In Korea. General MacArthur's hcndqunr- ters summary, Issued at 12:10 am today (8:10 a.m. Friday, CST), placed Ihc righting scene along an arc running from 20 miles southeast lo 11 miles cast to 15 miles., noiilicnst ot Chinju. H It said in that area alone 600 enemy dead had been estimated alter Ihc hot hatlle of Thursday. Front-line field dispatches, covering Inter Information, placed Ihe scene of Hie American counterattack eight miles west of Mnsan That would be 20 miles cast of Chin- ill and 35 nir miles Irom Pusan. Heart Near Ptisan It was there, reported AP Correspondent Don Whilehead, that the iOO enemy dead were counted after the 21th Regimental Combat Team of the U.S. 25th Infanlry Division met n north Korean advance head- Cavahy slosh through a slrenm as they move up to Iront line positions somewhere in South Korea. (AP Wircphoto from Army Radlophoto). 62,000 Reservists Lined Up for Autumn Army Call WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. r/Py-Thc Army announced todny It will call out 82,000 individual reservists during September and Oclobc: or without their consent." for 21 months or duly. They will corne from a pnol of about 185,000 enlisted male reservists who arc not members of the organized reserve corps links. They will be used primarily to bring the National Guard and organic! reserve units to full strength. The group lo he called out consists only of enlisted men, not officers. The first 32,000 will be in ciimp by Scpl. 15. the remainder by Ihc middle of Oclohcr, the Army's announcement said. Those called firsl will be bclwecn 19 and 25 years old. Hozen Firm Low Bidder On Armorel Road Job bid lor construc- more than seven Apparent low tion of slightly miles of blacktop road between Armorel and Huffman was submitted by the BucTon Construction Co. of Hnzen. it was announced todny in Little Rock by the Arkansas Highway Commission. The BucTon firm's bid on the project, which includes a concrete and steel bridge, was J21 1. 810.47. The project .will be partly financed by federal aid funds. Closing Quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper .. Beth Sled _ Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Eleclric Gen Motors ".'.'.'. Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester ...'...'.'. J C Penney Republir Steel Radio Socony Vacuum ., Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears >' S steel .. ''."' Southern Pacific .... 150 1-2 64 1-4 32 3-4 41 K7 1-8 123 1-2 46 3-4 87 3-4 53 1-8 14 5-8 2!> 1-2 51 1-4 .11 7-8 16 1-8 21 1-2 29 5-8 BO 10 5-8 43 3-1 35 7-8 60 5-) Blytheville's National Guard Company to Leave for Camp Blythcvillc's Nations', Guard co:n-i „,..,, , equipment will leave tomorrow lor pany will leave Sunday morning 1 Camp Polk At Jone.'iboro. the company will board but not for the war. Captain Robert Recdcr, commanding officer of Company M of the 153rd Infantry, said this morning. The Blytheville company, which consists of three nf/icers and IS cn- laled men, will leave by bin at 3:30 a.m. Sunday for JonesDoro lo join Ihe ' Jonciboro National Guard Company on a trip lo Camp Poik, La., for the annual two-weeks summer encampment. Captain Rceder .".aid that all of the company's equipment will be taken to camp also. A scvca-tru-'k convoy bearing the company's Bljtheville special train along with the Jonesboro company for Camp Polk. The Guardsmen will .•cturn on Aug. 20. Captain Rceder slated that all members of the Blylheville company were given prc-camp Innoculi- llons tills week In preparation for their annual summer encampment. Both the Joncsboro and Blytheville companies are members of the 153rd Infantry Regiment, which 1? a part of the 39th Infantry Division The 30th Infanlry Division" also Includes two regiments In Priority will be determined by the number of dependents. Those with no dependents are to be called first, those with one dependents, second, and those with more than one dc- pendenl later on. first Non-Unit Call This was Ihe first lime the Army has called up enlisled reserves who are not In units. About 116,000 reservist who arc er, "with in units, and whose nulls have not yet been called out. arc exempt from the September-October call. Evidently it is planned lo call them out as mills. Most of the enlisted reserves arc veterans of Army said World War II. The Dial those members serving reserve enlistments fnr three lo six years under the terms of the Selective Service Act of 1048 wll be subject lo call on the same basis as all other reserves. This group which Is part of the 185.000-inni pool, Includes men who served on active duly for than three years atler Ihc war anil then rc- nnd hurlctl It back In (our-honr battle. MacArlhur's summary said fighting continues" along wild "the that verted to reserve status. All Parts of Nation The reserves will I parls Army come from all of Ihe nation. Quotas for areas, which arc about In Library to Gel- Tablet Honoring Judge Driver A bronze tablet honoring Ihc late Judge W. J. Driver will be presented to (he County Library at Osceola by Ihe Osccota Progressive Club in a ceremony to be held at the library Sunday al 4 p.m. It was Judge Driver, a Congressman from this dislrict for 18 years, who donated! the land on which the library building now res Is. The program will begin with the sounding of "Assembly" by Boy Scout buglers after which Ihc Rev L. T. Lawrence will give the invocation. After Boy Scouts give the Pledge of Allegiance and the song "America" is sung, the welcome address will be given by Mrs. F. o. Gwyn. president of the Progressive Club. Mrs. Gwyn will Ihen Introduce Mayor Ben F. Buller, who in lurn will InLroducc the principal speaker of the afternoon. Circuit Judge Zal B. Harrison of Blytheville. Preceding Judge Harrison's address, the memorial lablct will be unveiled by Iwo granddaughters of the late Judge Driver. Miss Shirley Bowen and Miss Jan Driver. The tablet will be p"ccptcd by David S Lancy, chairman of Ihc Ubriry't bond ot proportion to the Lotnl strength of the enlisted reserve corps in those areas, include: FnurUi Army (Texas, l.f-'-.ana, Arkansas, Oklahoma. New Mexico). G,2:)0. Fifth Army (Illinois. Indiana Michigan, Wisconsin. Missouri. Iowa, Minnesota. North Dakota. South Dakota. Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming). 18.40G. Reservists firsl will be selected tentatively ant] ordered lo their nearest mctilcal facilily for physl-, cal examination. They they will re- ' Oct - front. It snld the undaunted Reds were maintaining steady pressure and possibly shifting Iwo more divisions from oilier sectors to that key position. They had not. however, been able thus far to ad- -ance. In the YoiiKdok vicinity, on the cast coast at the extreme other end of the 125-mile defense line, Mac- Arlhur's release reporlcd heavy enemy artillery and mortar fire Elsewhere along Ihe square-cornered east-west «nri north-south line the Norlli Koreans were reported "disengaged." Nalclom River Front Tt was along the relatively quiet central sectors lhat the Americans were dug In behind Hie Nnklong Silver. Officers freely described It the best defense line they had yet found and at which they Intendct lo stand. The vital points-key at present U the whole American position In Korea—was at the southern end o Ihc line. H was there that the Reds were bringing up Ihelr reinforcements nnd shoving steadily lo try to slash olf Pusan. Desldcs the American counter atlack lhat had rocked the Invader momentarily back on their heels Iherc was nnolhcr encouraging fac tor on that front: 45 Kncmjr Tanks MacArlhur's headquarters sail that 45 enemy tanks, which it pre vlously had reported advancing to wards Chlnju from the north, hai proved to be burned-out hulks abandoned alter earlier American blows. American anri South Korean lines above Chinju now arc east of Ihe winding Naktong. But the extreme are south of the wcsl of Its dclla southern forces big stream and which Is just outside of Pusan. A Tokyo headquarters spokesman reported Ihe Norlh Koreans were pouring lank nnd Infantry reinforcements to Ihe southern batllc scclor. ONE KNEiUY LESS—Pfc. Jesso Bllllan (right) of St. Ixmis, Mich., brines a blindfolded North Korean soldier into i command post after capture somewhere In Korea. Troops of the American 24th Division held their line firmly cast ot Olilnju today after sending a lank-led baltalion reconnaissance force deep Inlo enemy territory. (AP Wirephoto). Negro Caught After Shooting Officers Corner On* Of Two Fugitives; Deputy Sheriff Killed WHEATJJEY. Ark.. Aug. 4. (IP,One of two Negroes sought in th« falnl shooting of one officer and wounding of another was captured loday. The other fugitive.sbelleved nrmed, was'reported lo be cornered in n cornfield. r Lee .County Sheriff S, C. Lang- slon, .a- .member i of a : poise- Vihlch .combed Ihe rice paddles of east Arkansas throughout the night, re- portcd,that he look Johnny Davis, alias 'Peter Dawson, into custody wllhout a struggle near Palestine. Ark. State police headquarters at Forrest, city said the other Negro. Aubrey Smith, had been tracked to a cornfield near where Davis was caught. Deputy Sheriff Ray Campbell ol Forrcsl. city, was shot to death and Deputy oils Tatum also of Forrest City, was wounded seriously near Whcatlcy last night while they were taking the two Negroes from Little Rock lo Forrest Cily. The prisoners were to be questioned in connection with alleged cattle thefts. At Little Rock, officers reporter! that the two Negroes were handcuffed together when ttic deputies started to Forrest City with them in hn automobile. Apparently they removed Ihe handcuffs with keys taken from the officers. State police said that, when nabbed this morning, Davts was carry- Ing Campbell's pistol, it had not been fired, they added. Molorlsl 1'huncs An unidentified molorisl lasl nlghl notified officers he had seen gunfire In an automobile on the busy Memphis-Little Rock highway east of here and then had seen tw-j men run. Officers who Investigated said they found Campbell dead of a wound lo the head and Talum bleeding frcm face nnd body •vounda. They were near their automobile, which was standing in Ihe middle of Ihe highway. Olis Talum. who was in a semiconscious condition when found, w,\s taken to a Memphis hospital. Campbell's survivors Include widow and a son, a student at University of Arkansas. New York Cotton turn lo their homes and be ordered I We. • to aclive duly froin there II their; Mch. physical coodilion has been found '• May . satisfactory. | July . Open Hiyh 312C 3731 3130 3736 3733 3133 3725 3725 3614 3674 Lo* f CIo:,c MSG 3705 3700 3710 3700 3710 3C51 3650 his Ihe 3705 3B68 N. 0. Cotton Open Hi^h Low Oct 3705 3715 3677 3tBS Dec. 3114 3715 3679 3693 Mar 37!5 3715 3610 3701 Mny 3701 37OT 3CT4 3695 July 3657 3657 3633 3548 Meat Prices May Decline by Fall By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. wv-Thej quarter Is expected to be up a lilllc Agriculture Department expects pri- . .•»,,,• ^ ,, ces of meal-particularly pork and I ' ora the 37.3 pounds consumed on the belter grades of bccf-lo de-j , h ° ^"^ ** A _ m "'™1 s .. ln .£e ol meat In Ihe October-December , grades of beef cattle is in prosnect _ .. . . _ . L _______ ______ __ . , . .'...' the belter grades cllnc in the fall. In a report on the livestock situation, the department said output of meat Is now at the year's low level, but that It should increase considerably in the Oclobcr-Dfcem- ber quarter. The prospective increase in supplies, the agency said, should pull prices down from current peaks, but not as low as a year ago. "Strengthening consumer demand due to increased defense programs may limit sonic of flic seasonal decline in prices associated with Increased fall marketings or meat fln- imnls," the report said. Tlw department Mid coruumptlon becf-lo dc thc avcra « e by Americans In the 1 like quarter last year. But for 1950 AS a wholc t consumption is expected to average no more than last vear's H4 pounds. This average, nevertheless, Is about 18 pounds above the pre-World War II level. The deparlmcnt said prices of meat animals and of meat have generally advanced since mid-April, reflecting » strong consumer_dc- niand. "The seasonal increase In market- ings this fall may result In moderately large price declines for hogs and smaller declines for the better grades said. ot b«f cattle." the report "No «l«niHc»nt drop lor th« lowtr because demand for feeder cattle is likely to remain strong through the fall." Feeder cattle are animals which are transferred from pastures to grain feed lota for furthering feeding and fattening. 'I"he department said sheep and Iamb prices are expected to follow about the seasonal pattern of a smnll decline in early (all, and to continue high. H said a moderate reduction In. the number of cattle and calves slaughtered so far this year compared with last, together with larger numbers of breeding stock on Jan. 1. points to another increase In cattle n umbers on farms this year. This Increase promises larger supplies of k«X In later yeui. f •

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