The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 27, 1954
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI YOL. L-NO. 281 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1954 TEN PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENT1 Formosa Claimed By Reds Chou En-Lai Says Island Will Be Taken TOKYO (AP) — Red China's Premier Chou En-lai, in one of his most bristling statements to date, says "the Chinese people will never halt" until the Red flag flys over Formosa island holdout of Chiang Kai shek's Chinese Nationalists. Chou voiced this latest Communist threat to capture Formosa before a government-sanctioned consultative conference in Peiping last Tuesday. Peiping radio did no broadcast Chou's remarks unti: yesterday. Peiping quoted him as saying: "Taiwan (Formosa) is China's territory and the Chinese people will never halt until Taiwan is liberated . . . The Chinese people resolutely demand that the United States withdraw all its armed forces from .Taiwan." Chou. at the same time, boasted that China no longer is a weak nation and Would not beg for peace at the price of surrendering territorial claims. Treaty Hit He called the recently-signed mutual defense treaty under which the United States promises to defend Formosa and the nearby Pescadores as "a great menace to peace in the Far East and Asia.' The Chinese Communist leader charged that the United States attempted "to cover up the aggressive substance of the : . . treaty" by creating "a great clamor about the ... U.S.spies that had been justly convicted in China." That was Chou's only reference to the 11 U.S. airmen imprisoned by the Beds on spy charges. He made no mention of U.N. Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold's pro jeot«d trip to Peiping to seek the airmen's release. Chou told the conference his government feels "great regret" over recent actions by Great Britain. He said relations between Britain and Red China' improved dur- ins 1 the Geneva conference. But lie added that of late Britain "has been vigorously following the dangerous policy of the United States aggressive bloc on certain major issues." He mentioned Formosa as being- one of these "issues." J. A. Hoynes Dies; Rites Are Conducted Funeral services for James Allen Haynes, 41, Clear Lake farmer and community leader, were conducted yesterday afternoon at clear Lake Baptist Church by the Rev. J. E. Cox assisted by the Rev. H. W. Woolen, the Rev. L. G. Scott, the Rev. Harold Ray and the Rev H. E. Hughes. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery with the Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Mr. Haynes died Friday afternoon in the Chickasawba Hospital where he had been a patient, for Uvo weeks after suffering a heart ailment. Born in Ripley, Tenn., he had spent most pi his life in the Blytheville vicinity. He was active in both church and civic affairs in his community. He was a member of the board of directors of the ChickaFawba District- chapter of American Red Cross and last year served as Red Cross fund campaign chairman for the Clear Lake Community, a position he was scheduled to hold again next year. He was also active in Farm Bureau work and other agricultural interests. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Zada Haynes, four sons, Jamps Allen, Jr., John, Max and Hiram Haynes; five daughters Mrs. Patsy Taylor, Carrie Haynes, Vera Haynes, Zada Haynes and Allene Haynes; two brothers Richard Haynes and Ray Haynes and one sister, Mrs. Wesley Stalling;, all of Blytheville. Active pallbearers were Allan Berry, Max Gurley, Stewart Gurley, Ezell Wilson, Jay Burnett and Jacks Craig. Honorary pallbearers were B. L. Holmes, Victor Wilson, Chester Caldwell, Wayne Chrlstal, Kyle Ball, Cecil Bunn, B. F. Fitzgerald, W. F. Fitzgerald. Dr. J. E. Beasley, Dr. I. R. Johnson, Dr. W. T. Rainwater, Elmer Holmes, Ira Dickson, Kendall Berry, Charley Lutes, E. H. Crook, J. L. Plunkett, H. W. Wylie, L.. 6. Effls; Mai Meyers, Adolph Meyers. Theo Gurley, J. L. Qurley, James Middleton, Raymond Zachary, C. S« HAYNES on Pare i Planning Group Less Optimistic Cabinet Sees Peace, Prosperity lnYearAhead--Bu.tVoicesCau.tion. WASHINGTON (AP) — Members of President Eisenhower's Cabinet, indulging in the year-end custom of taking a look ahead, see 1955 as a year of peace but continuing tensions and of a stable and prosperous economy. But the National Planning Assn., less optimistic about the economy, says the new year will be one of rising unemployment unless buy- Ing power and production are stimulated by the government and by industry. The nonprofit, privately financed organization representing business, labor, agriculture and the professions, urged further tax cuts, increased public spending on such things as schools, roads and hospitals, and higher wages. No Pessimism Cabinet officers wrote Uieir sep- 'Money Maker' Costs 9 Years PARAGOULD, Ark. (ff)—Barney Payne of Blytheville, Ark., has been sentenced to nine years In prison for swindling, on a charge th&t he sold a "money making machine that wu a fake" to Woodrow Kcl- ley of Trammelvllle, Ark., for W,000. 362 Die in Traffic Holiday Accident Toll Sets Record By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A record accident death toll left a grim aftermath today of the nation's Christmas holiday weekend. The violent death list reached 475 during the two-day, 54-hour period from 6 p.m. Friday to midnight Sunday. Deaths in traffic numbered 362. * * - u. Fires claimed 59 lives. The remain- Ing 54 victims met death in a wide variety of mishaps. The traffic toll came very close to the National Safety Council's pre-holiday estimate of 370 fatalities. It was far heavier than the earlier record of 277 traffic deaths for a similar period at Christmas 1948. The overall total, too, surpassed the 1948 mark of 396. The holiday accident death figures compared with a non-holiday weekend count by the Associated Press Dec. 10-12 of 225 traffic deaths, 39 In fires and 67 from miscellaneous mishaps. Despite a' strenuous campaign for safe and sober driving during the Christinas weekend in California, the populous state recorded 27 deaths on streets and highways. Other states with heavy traffic tolls included Texas with 26, Pennsylvania, 25; Ohio and Illinois, 20 each; New York, 18, and Michigan 16. 6 State* Deathless Six states reported no deaths from accident of any sort during the period—Nebraska, New Hampshire. North Dakota, Rhode Island, Vermont and Wyoming. Iowa's eight traffic deaths put that state over the previous year's record by four; the toll to date is 62D. The toll by states (Traffic, fires, miscellaneous): Alabama 9-0-0; Arizona 5-0-0. Arkansas 2-13-2; California 27-3-7, Colorado 5-0-0: Connecticut 2-0-0; Delaware 1-0-0; Florida 15-2-3, Georgia 14-5-0: Idaho 2-0-0; Illinois 20-2-5; Indiana 8-1-0; Iowa 8-00; Kansas 40-1; Kentucky 12-3-1; Louisiana 6-1-1; Maine 3-0-0; Maryland 7-0-1; Massachusetts 7-2-1; Michigan 183-1; Minnesota 2-0-0; Mississippi 40-0; Missouri 8-0-1; Montana 1-0-1; Nevada 2-0-1; New Jersey 10-1-3; New York 18-8-4: New Mexico 30 2; North Carolina 1322; Ohio 201 3; Oklahoma 910; Oregon 700, Pennsylvania 25-1-3; South Caro- Tennessee 6-1-0; Texas 2-6-45: Utah 400; Virginia 9-2-4; Washington 2-0-0; West Virginia 2-0-0; Wisconsin 4-0-0; District of Columbia 2-1-0. Traffic Claims Two Men in Semo One Drowned After Car Plunges Into Hermondale Ditch CARUTHERSVILLE— Two traffic fatalities occurring in two accidents m Pemiscot County over the weekend were reported by Missouri Highway Patrol. Chester Marvin SiBler, 34, of Cooler was killed instantly when the car he was driving collided head-on with a dairy truck on Highway 61 south of Hayti Friday afternoon. Marvin Armstrong, 23, of Granite City, 111., drowned in a ditch when the car in which he was riding overturned after crashing through a bridge railing on County Road M •near Hermondale, hist night. Robert Lee Pritchette, 21, ol Hornersville. told Stale Trooper Jeff Hickman that the accident occurred while he was driving south on "load M and hit loose gravel. Lousing control of the vehicle it broke through a bridge railing and landed upside down in a ditch containing water. The eight occupants of the 1951 Chevrolet were trapped inside for about 20 minutes, he said, and wncn able to get. out it was found that Mr. Armstrong hnd drowned. One Injured Joe Franklin, 16, of HornersviUe the only person reported injured, receiving cuts on the face and neck. Taken to Ch.ckasawba Hospital m Blytheville, he was release'! after first aid treatment. The other occupants o! the vehicle who were not injured were Everette Hall, 29, of Granite city: Junior Lavern Pritchette, 20, an:! Patty Ann Ward, 16 both of Hor- nersvilLe; Reba'Fay Wcsterficld. 13, and Freda Lovetta Killion, 17, both of Reeves. Mi-. Armstrong's body was arate appraisals of 1954 and of 1955 for "Nation's Business," monthly publication of the U. S. Chamber of Commerce. While several of the 10 expressed n note of caution, there was no pessimism. Secretary of State Dulles said 1954 saw considerable progress toward world peace, but added that "formidable obstacles" reniain. He predicted the free world would be exposed to Communist trickery in 1955, and added: "We shall strive that no Incandescent episode will flare Into the terrible eventuality of a third world war." Secretary of Defease Wilson wrote: "We are determined to use our atomic leadership to serve the usages of peace, but we will take lull account of onr large and growing arsenal of nuclear weapons and the most effective means of using them against an aggressor if they are needed to preserve our freedom. Want Best "We do nov nccessavily seek the biggest air force in the world, but we do want the best and the most powerful . . . second best is not good enough. . ." Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey said the nation's economy must provide the weapons of defense and "an ever higher standard of living as well as the social services which our people want and need." "The economy for which we are working: will provide a dependable flow of new and improved products and new, better-paying Jobs for a steadily increasing population," Humphrey said. Somewhat more cautiously. Secretary of Commerce Weeks said "further economic growth in 1955 is probable, if an environment that favorable to business progress maintained." Weeks said his department is planning record federal outlays to aid construction of airports, highways and ships. The National Planning Assn., urging such public spending, said the national outpu 1 . should be boosted by 25 to 30 billion dollars next year. The oni.uiizaron's trustees, headed by New York banker II. Christian Soimc 1 , said in a statement made public last night that the growth of the economy has fulled ... kce pm;e with the labor force and increased output per worker, and it continued: "The actual level of'economic .ictivity is at present about 15 to 20 billion dollars below the amount of reasonable full employment." The group said no general depression seems to be in sight, but it urged tax cuts to.stimulate consumer buying, and an improvement of social security legislation. French Assembly Convenes For Crucial Defense Pact Vote Mendes-France Government In Balance IIAPI'Y YOIJiVOSTKHS — This quartet of youngsters eonstiinted only four of tile 350 children who received toys, fruit mid eantly at the Jaycec-KIwanis ;innual Christmas party Friday, The four are shown here with their sacks of gilts supplied by the people of niythevllle through solicitations by the Juycoes and Klwanlans and the repair work of Blytheville High School's Future Farmers of America chapter nnd Trades and Industries classes. (Courier News I'holo) 600 Benefit from Yule Generosity Jay ecus, Kiwanians, Goodfcllows of llic American Legion and the Ra/orback Driven reported today that their Christmas parlies last Friday for Blytheville's needy were /hopping successes, but the story was just about the same as always — there weren't enough toys and sacks of food, lo go around. Ed A- Ricn, <;halrnmn of Llie Ll'tfilJM'fi OuiKlfcIlmVS Committee, reporU-d that "60 H!t<:k.s of food wen; {iiv'--n lo wrdy faniillc:; l>ul added that npproxlnmli'ly 50 pi.-r- Kons Wfru turnc'd uwfiy empty handed, Ht>W(!V(;r, he :ul(!<;d, LI ml. this is nothing new. "We him; never had onoLiKh fond for everyone thai, r.umvs dmvu Him-. W« t\ifit, Kiivc it out. as loii[< as it lusted and that U'aK it." 350 Children And iicrcss lhi! .stra.t from the Legion's Memorial Auditorium, srpnfj of U»: Goodfullows party, Seven Killed In Swiss Alps ville. Services are incomplete pending arrival of relatives. Funeral services for Mr. Sit were conducted this morning German Funeral Home Chapel at New Base Bids To Be Asked LITTLE ROCK — A notice was issued today by the Little Rock steele. Burial was in Doniphan, District. Corps of Engineers, that Mo., Cemetery, bids will be invited about January j The accident occurred Friday on 4 for approximately 27,000 square i Highway 61, five miles south ol yards of paving at Blytheville Air Hayti when Mr. Slgler's car collid- Force Base, Blytheville, Ark. The e[ j w |[ii a Riess Dairy truck of bids will be received about Janu-! sikeston, Mo. Driver of the daily Among nongovernment measures, the group .said it considered "the most impovtnnl to be a rise in wage rates and a reduction m prices in accord with increases in productivity." Posfr-HoHiday Court Expensive For Violators Two persons assessed fine^ in Municipal Court this morning on c'^ryes of driving while intoxlcat-j trouble in Au-tna after serious ptl applied their case, and were weekend ;r:! on bond while another! yore kill' the Jnyccc.s nnd Kiwanianii RIIVC sucks of toys lo approximately 350 undrrpnvlh'Ki'd children, u Junior Chamber ol Comim:li:e spokc.'iinmi reported, "\VL- navr away every toy wo liiid," ./ayav Dan Ciildwell reported. "We hud a bltf box of broken loy.s that we thought were beyond repair and alter cvery- UUuc, elne wiis i'.<me, we, turned Hie (hildrcn on l-hono and they even Look thtun all:." Following t-wu parlies, the needy families congrelated al the Kazorback. Drive-In for a bip Christmas dinner Including tur- key, dressing, pens, potatoes, rranhfi'iy 'aui'i 1 and apple cobbler. And it WII.H all on the house. The Christmas dinnur Is fur- ni.shed each year by Sam .Johns, owner of the Rav.orbuck, tri nil persons attending the Goodfellow« or the Jaycee-KiwanLs parties. Ami this year Mr. Johns oven threw the, party open to all m'o.rjy persons of the. area, regardless of whither or not they attended one or both of the other events, This morning l,hc tliworfoack reported feedlnf; between 300 and 350 persons at its party. to Cobb Funeral Home in Blyihe- | w;); .' j jncd , in[J OIie f or f e ited .1 bond' accidents in Switzerland. Germany Big Shakeup Expected For House Committee WASHINGTON (A! J ) — Thy House Un-American Activities Commiltct; seems headed for one of the hiygest shakeups on Capitol Hill when the Democrats get control of Con- slld"s. Seven persons i gross next week. •a in scattered mountain Cham;™ :in; slmplng up In the GENEVA. SwilziTland W-Avalanche danger c'jir.etl in thn Swiss Alps today, hut promised further ary 25. All the paving concrete, according to Col. Staun | truck Harry P. CummmRS, 35, of| c!l: ' r B c - on similar charges. Alf Jones and Jim Jackson, each j The Swiss wcitVhi'V service fined S100 and costs and sentenced [ ported that warmer, funny we; to 24 hours in jail on charges of i has sctlled the heavy layer of ; driving while intoxicated, appealed | on u ln Swiss peak.s and ha/.ardotis t'ic decision and were released on I c . 0 ndj: : nns have "almos' r-oinpleiHy $!50 bonds. _ passed" for tire time Deini:. Ski Arthur Gunnclls forfeited $122.25. t;ont ]jtinns were reporK-d excellent. bond on a charge of driving while! Rudio stations in Austria's Al- intoxirated and William Doss was| p j n( , p rov jn"os wa fi'ied $100 and co.sts and sentenced lo 24 hours in jail on a similar is to be asphaltic sikeston, was not injured. M. C. McBride was fined S100 I and costs and sentenced to 60 days charge of assault with in Us controversial procedures in hunting for subveruvc.s and in putting it's findings before tile public. Only one switch i.s due on the committee membership rosier it- government, self: The 5-4 nitio m favor of 111'-- \ EM Wiillel publicans during the B:ird Congress j can Aeliv'llk: changes to a similar cdgt: iov the . as well on li about tin the IB u p|-<jprlaitnns bank account ol nHlees. Its HI.W-S-I up- totaled $5 I 75.IMI). tupped only by Ihu $5(15.00(1 for the II it u s e Government Operations Committee wllieh handles a wide variely of probes dealing with the says the Un-Amerl- group can do Just 11 le:;s moiuiy next year HKieratsilli January. : Beside:-., the Democrats arc re- Bul Hep Walter llj-l'ai who • P""''illy unhappy about part of ake.s over the chairmanship Iron, j lh ' t ' ^T/'^Lf'".!!"™'i n lllc v , lfl State's Violent Deaths Climb to 25 for Week By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A tragic Christmas Eve fire, which wiped 12 members ]er and Johnnie Goodrich. Weather ARKANSAS — Showers and local thunderstorms this afternoon and < tonight; turning colfter tonight with lowest temperatures near t'reezinc northwest; Tuesday occasional I rniUfc'. 1 ; ac diifen-ntly. Itislty Course Wfillcr at 01 if point surest ed doim? away with tin: com milt IM- altn^clhfr when Hie Democrats re- KUjn control. Party loader:-; reportedly decider! fiat course ini^ht be n.'-ky politically. As thinij.s now stand the Un- American Activities group fewer members than any ported throughout Northern Europe in the wake ol severe wind sUinns! that claimed 74 lives at sea and [ ashore week. The battered | Swedish freighter Petra, disabled j j- ( . K1 , l!ir House, committee Wednesday and at first believed j , sunk, was towed to the safety of: Cuxhaven harbor in Germany yesterday. All 21 crewmen survived. n $8,l!(j()-a-year mvest ma Lor. Committee sources intelligence :i;;enl who !>ave the coimmUce secret FBI data and Uii'ii wsi:^ forced to resign from the Air Force. Van Frisson and the Air Force have refused to comment, hut Wai... . ter has mado clear he referred lo with) ibis incident anrl perhaps others ither j ID rlfiiouncin^ what IK; lermed ha;, jus!. | Sec COMMITTKK on PJIRO 5 PARIS {AP) — The French National Assembly convened shortly after 3 p.m. today tor a decision fateful for the government of Premier Pierre Mendes-France and the defense of the Western world. The Premier Is asking- for th« Assembly's vote of confidence on West Gevmnny's entrance into the North^ Atlantic Treaty Organization nnd, by Implication, the whole network of London-Pnrls accords for West German rearmament as a partner in n seven-notion Western European Union. Galleries Fucked The public nnd press gnlleries of the chamber were packed long before the Assembly Was called to order by its presiding officer, Andre Lctroqtier. Outside, many others, Including knots of Communist demonstrators hostile to West German rearmament, thronged against barricades waiting n turn to get Inside. Hundreds of police stood on gunrd fit strategic points around the Assembly building, the Bourbon Pnlnce, to maintain order. Shortly before the session opened, most of the political grouiut were holding last minute enitcuses, nnd the odds appeared to ttvvor the Premier by a slim margin. Tlio executive committee of the Independent Republicans, most of whom were hostile to the government last week, ndvlsed party members today to vote for the Premier. This, It said, should be done to support the Atlantic Alliance and not as a gesture for Mendes-Frnnce personally. Final Appeal V ii i' I 6 u fl party spokesmen planned to take the floor before Me i id e.s-France himself presented u supreme lust-minute appeal for Uw Assembly's backing on his pro- We-ritern foreign policy. Defeat would mean the resignation of his six-month-old government. Me i.s asking a vote of confidence today on two points—West Germany's entrance into NATO, and endorsement of the government's position on three amendments to the ratification bill. If Hueeessful on those ballots, he was slated to demand that the Assembly reverse Its refusal last Friday to ratify the - treaty permitting West Germany torcarm as a member of the seven-nation Western European Union (WEU). That, too. would be n question of confidence which under Assembly rules could not be voted on for 24 hours, probably tomorrow. Dnfcal Means Resignation ' Defeat on any of the three votes would force the government to resign, plunging France into another of its -mmerous postwar Cabinet crises. Observers declined to predict in iidvnnce of the Assembly session hnw the deputies would vote. But it appeared that at best Mendes- Kranee could hope only for approval of rearmament by a small margin, and with mnny Assembly members abstaining from the ballot. The whole future ol the Western alliance and of France's position awaited the outcome of the Assembly votes. The British government, backed by the United States. has announced that West Germany will be rearmed regardless of the French action, and that final French rejection of the treaties will result in recoasideration of the British pledge last fall to keep troops on the European continent. Ir: Augusta. Ga., White House Press Secretary James C. Hngerty announced that President Eisenhower would consider cutting short his Christmas holiday if the French deputies refused to ratify the treaties. •Two Votes In the first vote of confidence SPC MKNDES-FRANCE on Paeg 5 ... ....... .... ________ — of two Mexican tenant farm families near Parkin, Ark., sent lain and colder with possibly so the violent death toll in Arkansas skyrocketing to 25 for lhel lrcczi " "" extreme northwest week which ended Sunday midnight. Fireworks Stand j ,Qn 61 President Awaiting French Vote; Confers at Length with Sec. Dulles Arkansas highway accidents claimed seven lives during the week with the death Sunday of r our-month-old Marandft Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hoyette Johnson of near Malvern. The girl died In n headon car-truck collision six miles south of Benton on Highway 67. Besides the blaze near Parkin, n which eleven lost their lives in a flaimlng tenant house and a 12th r lctim died Christmas Day of In- urles, fire was the cause, either directly or Indirectly of six other •Jolent death In the state. A carpenter, 59-year-old Andrew Kyzer ol near UUle Hock, died Sunday when his house burned in a blaze apparently touched off by a grass fire. A Jonesboro man died In a grass fire. The of a boy in a MorriKon hospital was attributed to burns he, suffered when his clothing was ignited from fireworks. Another person died of heart attack apparently brought on by a fire. Smoke from a woods fire covered a highway near Tillar, Ark., and two persons died in a series of traffic accidents. Other deaths during the week included an accidental shooting, an accidental hanging, and one death was attributed to injuries received in & street brawl. ing extreme northwest; showers i A fireworks stand located In j and thundershowers east and south; front of tne house of Charlie Wil- : and rain and snow mixed north- J Hams on North Hlcrhwny fil was; west today and tonight rain chang ing Lo .snow over west and north and shoxvers southeast Tuesday. Maximum Friday—55. Minimum Saturdny—30. Maximum fjnturdii}'—62. Minimum Rundfty—3f>. Minimum this morning—48. Maximum ypaterday—65. Sunrise tomorrow—7:06, SunHPt today—4:57. Mean temperature—5fl,5. Precipitation IsflL 72 hours to 7 a m --.13. PrfclpHfitlon Jun, 1 to this date — ^ 34. This Dale La it Year Maximum yesterday—39, Minimum thin morning—32. I'rcclpHMlon January J to date — il.75. } destroyed Friday when the firc- ' works exploded. Blytheville firemen, who were called to the scene, reported that a Roman candle being fired nearby, set fire to the stand. No injuries were reported. AUGUSTA, Ga. f/fi—F resident Eisenhower, awaiting France's vote on West German rearmament, had another long telephone cnn-sii Ration with .Secretary of State Dulles this morning. The White House: reported that Dulles told the President there was very little information on.the progress of debate in the French National Assembly. The. plan to rearm the Germans free Shah to See Rose Bowl LOS ANGELES i/P»— The Shah of. , IL Iran, Mohammed Keza Pahlevl, ! as ftn Cf ' iml ' iartner in the and his wife, So'raya, aro in In* • Western alliance must run the Angeles for a week's visit which i course of five more votes In the will include the Rose Bowl fe.stlvi- assembly, and indications were ties at Pasadena. They arrived Saturday, driving from San Francisco as part ol their lour ol Vhe nation. that it would be late In tho day before the final decision was reached. If the French reject the plan, Die President may return at once to Washington grapple with a new world situation. His person plane. Columbine III, is standing by at Bush Field near Augusta. If German rearmament Is approved, Eisenhower will probably stay at his holiday retreat until Jim. 3, working on his first messages to the new Congress and playing some golf. James C. Ilagerty, White House press secretary, announced today it has been decided to send the President's budget message to Congress Jan. 17 and follow with the economic report Jan, 20. The President spont about 2'/ 3 houra this morning with Qabrlel Hutigc, his personal financial adviser, and Dr. Arthur F. Burns, chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, workfn gon the two messages. Hauge and Burns will take ths drafts back to Washington today for final revision. Eisenhower Interrupted his financial conference about 9:25 a.m. to talk with Dulles. The conversation lasted about 15 minutes. Some other special messages to Congress'are,being drafted, Hagerty said, and details will be announced over the course of the next week if the President remain* in Augusta. Meanwhile an air of tension uervaded the presidential circ«.

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