The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 13, 1954 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 13, 1954
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Page 12
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TVVSLV1 tulv I>iiii»o Dulles to Meet Reds Pledged Against Any 'World Division NEW YORK (AP) — Secretary of State Dulles will meet the Russians in Berlin soon Jirmly pledged against any deal to divide the world between the rule of Moscow and tha of tha Western Powers. cislon. saying; it will provide more Ther» !« no plan for a "partner •hip division of world power with thoae wno suppres* freedom," the •ecretary aatd, last night In an ad- dreaa to the Council of Foreign Relations here. Reviewing Eisenhower administration work- in foreign and security affairs during its first year »nd taking a quick look at the future, Dulles made these basic points: Future diplomacy—The "United States, Britain and France will negotiate at Berlin for the unification of Germany and the liberation of Austria. The aim is .to "advance the cause of human welfare." The way to a cold war victory— If the free nations devote thero- aeives to promoting freedom, they will effectively demonstrate Its advantages to people behind the Iron Curtain, thus offering "our greatest hope" for solution of the Soviet problem. Dulles said there is now, even within Russia, a test of strength between the people and "the powerful rulers." Free world security—The Elsen- hower administration has made a "basic decision" to build its security upon "massive retaliatory power" so that Russia may be deterred from attack. Dulles linked the announced withdrawal of two security at less cost. "Only Hope" Allied strength—Until the Bix- nation European Defense Community is set up, the North Atlantic Alliance "and indeed future peace, are in jeopardy." Dulles, who calls EDO the only hope for easing French-German tensions, those tensions as a fuse for Betting off "international arson." Bipartisanship In foreign policy —Dulles made a bid for Democratic support by saying that many policies of the Truman administration "were good." He mentioned Greek-Turkish aid, European economic aid, the breaking of the Russian blockade of Berlin, the fight against communism in Korea ,nd the military buildup in Europe. But he said these were moves born of emergency which do not necessarily make "good permanent policies." It seemed to be In this sense that he hailed the decision by the National Security Council, headed by President .Eisenhower, to build a strategy upon the power of re- .allation. That means, he said, that the United States no longer must respond to every maneuver of the divisions from Korea to this de- Soviets but that It has a governing direction for choices It will mnki in its own major Interest. No Magic Formula He said the administration had not found a "magic formula" fo preventing any communist victory and he continued: "What we do expect to Insure If that any setbacks will have onl> temporary and local significanci because they will leave unim paired those free world nsset which in the long run will prevail "If we can deter such aggression as would mean general war, anc that is our confident resolve, then we can let time and fundamentals work for us." Dulles will fly to Berlin at the end of next week, probably to con fer with British Foreign Secretary Eden and French Foreign Minister Bldault before their meeting with Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov. The Big Four sessions are scheduled to open Jan. 25. The big issues are German reunification and a peace treaty for Austria. On the latter point, the Stateepartment made public late yesterday a note to Austria pledg Ing "every support" for Austrian Independence. The note was a reply to one urging that the three Western Powers press Russia for final settlement of the question. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Mar 3334 3336 3331 3336 May 3349 3336 3347 3353 July 3336 3346 3335 3346 Oct 3277 3280 3276 3280 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3333 3336 3330 3336 May 3351 3358 3350 3358 July 3338 3348 3338 3348 Oct 3276 3276 3276 3276 Memphis Soybeans Mch .... 304V4 306 304!s May .... 304 305% 304 July .... 289Vi 300K 29914 Chicago Soybeans Jan .... 303 304% 302i4 Mch .... 30514 307% 305K May .... 305 Vt 30ey 4 304H July .... 300V4 302 300 Chicage Corn Mch .... 152% 153>,4 May .... 154',4 154% Chicage Wheat Mch .... 208 Vi 208?; May .... 2081/i 2C894 151 Vi 153 Vi 207 9i 207% 306 305 V. 300% 302',j '3C6 30514 300 ; 151 153 : S 207'S 207 'K New York Stocks 02:45 qwtatloni) A T and T 157 Amer Tobacco 60 3/8 Anaconda Copper 31 5/8 Beth Steel 51 1/2 Chrysler 59 7/8 Coca-Cola 117 Gen Electric 89 1/8 Gen Motors 60 3/8 Montgomery Ward 57 1/2 N C Central 181/8 Int Harvester 28 3/4 Republic Steel 48 1/4 Radio 23 Socony Vacuum 35 7/8 Studetaker '. 213/8 Standard of N J , 73 3/8 Texas Corp S8 1/8 Sears 60 7/8 Semo Officers Meet Today in Caruthersville CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo. — The Southeast Missouri Law Enforcement Officers Association held its quarterly meeting at the American Legion Hall here today and elected new officers for the coming year. The meeting was opened with Invocation by the Rev. Mr. Ellinger which was followed by a welcome address by Mayor Dyer Byrd. Educational talks were heard on "Motor Vehicle Dependability Law' by Capt. J. A. Berglund o! the state highway patrol of Jefferson City, Mo., and "Electricity — Handle With Care" by D. E. Wimberley of Ark-Mo Power Co., BIythevllle, and Paul Windsor of the Bureau of Safety. Chicago, 111, After election of officers for 954, dinner was served at 6 p.m. Entertainment was furnished at several points during the afternoon program. LABOR ATOMIC (Continued from Page 1) o Russia and a Soviet satellite and that the proposal was under preliminary study at the Com- nerce Department. That depnrt- nent hns the responsibility for icensing exports. 6. Declined again to give a rnakdown on the 2,300 govern- lent workers he sn'd previously ad been sepornted from federal obs for security reason.-. He said e believes a groat number of the ,200 probably resigned even be- ore they knew there was any de- ogatory Information on their rcc- rd. 7. Sold he advocated Isirpping onvicted Communist conspirators U.S. citizenship because he beeves a conspirator is just uilty as anyone who aclually attempts to overthrow the government by force. 8. Told .the newsmen no slgnifi- q a,, „, , Q ... cance should be read into the :'"-t JJ °'° ! .I:at he did not renew his call 1 Sou Pacific 37 i/ Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill tfi—(USDA) — Hogs 6,000; fairly active; steady to 25 lower; sow strong to 50 higher; 160-230 Ib 26.00-25; several loads 26.35; abou 60 head choice No. 1, 180-200 Ib 26.50; 240-270 Ib 24.75-55.85: 280-30C Ib 23.50-24.50; sows 400 Ib down 22.25-23.50; heavier sows 21.00 22.25. Csttle 3,500, calves 750; activ and fully steady to strong on steers heifers and cows; bulls and veal ers steady; several loads good anc choice steers 19.75-23.50; one shor load choice yearling steers 24.00 few commercial and low gooc steers 18.00-19.50; good to choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.0021.50; commercial and good 16.0018.50; utility and commercial 11.0013.50; young heifer type cows 11.50; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; cutter bulls 10.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 23.0030.00; odd head prime 33.00; commercial and good 15.00-22.00; cull and utility 8.00-12.00. Dems Make Own Security Plan WASHINGTON <fi — A sizeable segment of House Democrats got the Jump on President Elsenhower last night when they formally pro- Posed a broadened social security program. Eijenhower sends his social »e- eurity recommendations to Con- fresi tomorrow. Like the proram offered by 61 Democratic representatives. Presl- d etnHsenhower's plan probably *111 call for greater benefiu for more people and more payroll tax«• to iupport them. Dipping pork cuts quickly In hot l«rd will seal them and prevent arylmj during atoragt in the freei- •r. year. In the state of the in..on message, for revision of the McCarran-W alter immigration law. Eisenhower noted that h in the message he would deal with some other matters in subsequent documents. 9. Said there has been a lot of undue apprehension about the ministration program to channel defense contracts into unemployment arens. 10. Smilingly confided that he believes- women have the brains and the ability to occupy the ' presidency, but said he doubts whether they would like the job. That was a comment on former President Truman's remark that a woman might be president some day. 11. Repeated that he believes Alaska is not ready for statehood. With the Courts CIRCUIT — (Civil) — Lilly Mae and Irene Powell, case of dependency appealed from Juvenile Court. Unemployment Is Up LITTLE ROCK W)-The Employment Security Divlston reported drew unemployments benefits for yesterday that 13,900 Arkansans the first week of 1954. The total vas 33 per cent higher than a year ago. (Continued from Page 1) strike had begun. This apparently caught Secretary of Labor Mitchell by surprise. He told newsmen he hadn't understood it WHS to work that way. A well-informed administration source said the strike poll idea was put forward by Secretary of Commerce Weeks at the suggestion of management groups and written Into the Smith bill at the White House. Weeks could not be reached for comment. AFL and CIO leaders denounced the plan as a "strike-breaking device." Sen. Murray (D-Mont). senior Democrat on the labor committee, referred to it in similar terms. So did other Democrats. But perhaps the most telling opposition cnme from Sen. Ives (RNY), second ranking Republican on the closely divided labor committee which numbers seven Republicans and six Democrats. Ives told newsmen he docs not like the President's strike vote idea—whether the balloting is to be held before or after a wnlkout gels underway. He said such n poll—which would be supervised by the National Labor Relations Board—Is actually an effort to question union leadership. The New Yorker also said he doubted "the rank and file would reverse themselves" in a government-sponsored poll lifter first agreeing to strike in a union-held vote. The furor over the strike poll proposal apparently made Smith relent from his stated opposition more committee hearings on TnflJ-Inrtley revision. Despite vigorous Democratic de- :nnncls for hearings on the Eisen- lowcr proposals, Smith had held irm against them, contending «11 the pertinent ground had been covered in lengthy hearings last year. But after committee Republicans met behind closed doors ys- rday, Smith told newsmen: "We will have to have hearings on the secret ballot issue." However, he said he wants to limit them "as far as possible." Beef Production Benson Soys Output Regulation Prevents Surplus Problem COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.W— Secretary of Agriculture Benson told the nation's cattlemen today they are making adjustments in production needed to provide healthy meat Industry and to win customers. ports. Benson snid the cattle Industry, with government aid, has reduced jeef cattle numbers to re-establish stability without piling up surpluses In government hands. In a speech prepared for a meet- House Group Starts Rewriting Tax Laws Ways and Means Committee buckled down today to the mammoth task of rewriting most of the nation's tax laws amid growing talk of new income tax relief for everybody. Chairman Reed (R-NY) called the committee into closed session. Rep. Boggs ,(D-La) predicted By contrast, he said, producers that some Democrats would press of wheat, cotton, corn and some " other crops are not making such adjustments because of Inducements to overproduce provided by high, rigid government price nup- income is taxed. If enacted, the liberalized exemption would save taxpayers about 21/j billion dollars annually. By CHAKLES F. BARRETT Recmmendatlons prepared by WASHINGTON I*—The House Treasury and congressional Etaif experts do not deal with major tax rates, but would yield about $1,300,000,000 annually in tax reductions through many lesser changes. These would Involve new or bigger deductions for medical expenses, dependents making more than $600 annually, child-care costs of working widows and widowers, depreciation, dividend income and for a $100 boost in personal income lax exemptions. The present law allows each taxpayer a $800 exemption for himself and each of his dependents before his remain- Low-income groups and large fam ilies would profit most from it and several million low-bracket taxing of the American National Cat-1 pavers wouldn't have to pay any WELFARE now of: Sewer Bonds SMACKOVER (/PI — Resident* of Smaokover voted down, 377 to 134, proposed (25,000 bond issue tor mprovement of the clty'a sewer yst«m at reaterday. a special election here The Great Smoky Mountains ke their nnme from the blue ate resembling smokj that hov- ri over the peaks. i Continued from Page c.-n be attributed lartcly lo approach toward responsibility p.i rents and relatives. Ti;e 1-ehitive Responsibility Law, Act 170, requires that a per.son be t.r rpc:l from assistance wlicn he has relatives who cnn support him ; Action ngainst res; onsiLio ret:-i lives is neccss.vry before a person eligible for aid. ACT 231 provides L>,;it persons ccivir.^ assUuncc bcc..i^c oi desertion, abandonment or wililul neglect by either spouse be referred to law enforcement officers legal enforcement o; responsibility of the spouse. Welfare work in the county Is carried on through the main office Blytheville and an office in Oscepia. Thirteen full-time workers ore employed in addition to the County Director, Mrs. Harriet Canada. Bight persons do case work, under one supervisor. Four are employed is stenographers. There are seven members on the bounty Welfare Board, which acts n a supervisory capacity. On the board ure J. R. Forrester of Ty- "onza, Rt. 1., chairman, Prank A. Sell of West Ridge, vice chairman Norman Bailey of LeachvilJe, John Q. Elliott of BIythevllle, Mrs. W. B. Burkett of Bassett, Eric Wad- lei! of BIythevllle and Mrs. R, H. Jones of Osceola. FOLLOWING Is a table showing the number of cases in Mississippi County nnd the amount spent for each month of 1953: Jan. Feb. Mar April May June July Aug. Sept. Oct. Nov. o. Avg 2,379 2,432 2,372 2,332 2,322 2,206 2,262 2,111 2,145 2,114 2,100 2,119 2,249 $04,718 95,850 85,332 93,891 92,908 91,951 87,786 78,031 79,466 78,055 76,328 75,616 Tot. 11,039,932 Uemen's Assn., the secretary said reduction in beef cattle numbers has been brought about In the 'right way—through increasing consumption of beef," and he coninued: "The 36 million head of cattle channeled to coasumers 1 tables, slaughtered in 1953 were quickly not into storage. Because this meat went into stomachs, it Is no longer i sword hanging over the head of .he cattle industry." The secretary said that through use of high, rigid supports for )asic field crops—but not for cat- e—"mountainous surpluses" of wine farm products have been jullt up. "At the same time, farm prices and incomes have continued the hree-year downtrend that began after the post-Korea peak In Fob- income tax. Republicans also were talking- more vaguely—of a possible new Income tax cut in addition to the 10 per cent average reduction which took effect Jan. 1. | The Eisenhower administration, struggling to balance the budget, would probably frown on such revenue losses for now, though holding out hope for such action in the future. ruary 1951," he said. The GOP farm chief said the Eisenhower administration's new farm program featuring flexible price supports would help producers of crops to make adjustments and win back customers who now, he said, are looking to other sources of supply because of high supports. so forth. Much of the rewriting is aimed at clarifying and simplifying the tax structure that has grown haphazardly for over 70 years without any general overhaul. One GOP member said a "substantial majority" of Republicans on the committee has agreed to back the major points in the revision program, discussed by them in a. series of private meetings over the past 10 days. Democrats complained that they had to wait for today's session to get their first official .information on specific poins in the program. They too have held private meetings on tax issues, but members reported no party-line decisions were reached. Some Democrats have complained that the tax revision program, as they understand it has been charted by Republicans, would give too much help to business and not enough to the man in the street. EISENHOWER (Oontlnutd from Paf* » In relation to prices of things they buy. The government, through loans and other devices, now supports prices of basic cropa at BO per cent of parity. Sen. Mundt (R-SD) said he doesn't think the farmers would get 100 per cent parity income out of flexible supports such as Eisenhower outlined in his new farm program Monday. Sen. Young ,(R-ND) said in a separate interview that McCarthy's idea was getting some backing among other Republicans. Won't Push Young said that while the GOP attitude on this and other proposals was jelling he Would not push his bill to continue the mandatory per cent supports for major field crops which Eisenhower, recommended be abandoned except In the case of tobacco. Young said he had told his Republican colleagues, however, that If the Democrats offered such a proposal—as some have indicated they would—he didn't think many Republicans would vote against it. Sen. Wiley (R-Wis) said tte was interested to getting a guarantee of 90 per cent supports for dairy products but he certainly wouldn't oppose McCarthy's 100 per cent proposal. AMD Criticism Declines LITTLE ROCK 1ST—In contrast to early days of his administration, Gov. Francis Cherry said yesterday there now "is almost no criticism of the way the Highway Department is being run." Marine Corps Recruiter To Visit fifyt/ievilfe A Marine Corps Recruiter from Jonesboro, will be at the Selecive Service Board Office here Jan. 18 to interview applicants for the Arkansas Traveler Platoon which is to leave here Jan. 22. Applicants between the ages of 17 and 35 will be interviewed be- j Uveen 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. 'Jaycee Week' Plant Mode First activity of the Blythevffle Junior Chamber of Commerce In observance of National Jaycee Week which begins tomorrow, will be attended in a body Sunday at the Firrt Baptist Church. Culminating the week's activities will be the annual DSA Banquet Jan. 21, at the Rustic Inn at which awards will be given to Blythevllle's outstanding young man of the year, and to the outstanding city or county government official of 1953. Both selections will be made by a secret committee of local business leaders Five Key man awards also will be given to outstanding Jaycees. Nominations are still open for the Man of the eYar award and may be submitted to Frank Harshman, chairman of Jaycee Week activities at P. O. Box 311. Slaying Suspect- Judged Insane HOT SPRINGS (/Pi — Mrs. Velma Lorene Swafford, who is accused of killing her two small children with injections of poison, has been adjudged insane and will be committed indefinitely to the State Hospital at Little Rock instead of being tried here for murder. This was announced yesterday by Prosecuting Attorney H. A. Tucker. Dies os Train, Car Hit MEMPHIS (IP) — The "City ol Memphis" passenger express and a. car collided here today, killing Mrs. Lois Hansel and injuring two other persons. Mrs. FDR to Speak FAYETTEVILLE W) — Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt will spe at the University of Arkansas here Feb. 16. MEAD'S JANUARY SALE CONTINUES IN FULL SWING! I/ 5 ! a\ Mcns Nationally Advertised DRESS SHIRTS Complete Group . . . Regular 3.95 to 5.00 -IART SCHAFFNER & MARX SUITS flEGULAR 59.50 SUITS r .... 44.75 REGULAR 69.50 SUITS 54.75 REGULAR 75.00 SUITS 58.75 REGULAR 79.50 SUITS 62.75 REGULAR 85.00 SUITS 64.75 HART SCHAFFNER & MARX TOPCOATS REGULAR 60.00 TOPCOATS 42.75 REGULAR 65.00 TOPCOATS 47.75 REGULAR 69.50 TOPCOATS 52.75 REGULAR 75.00 TOPCOATS 58.75 Nationally Famous FLORSHEIM SHOES Reg. 17.95 to 22.50 No Refunds or MEAD'S { Exchanges Ml MAIN tllltT Store wide t Values In ail Department's Men's Cloth and LEATHER GLOVES One Group—Values to 4.45

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