The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 14, 1954 · Page 3
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January 14, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 14, 1954
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fllURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1954 BLYTIIEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS PAGE THREE Non-StrategicTracU With Russians Still Policy, Weeks Says By'FRANK O'BRIEN WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Commerce Weeks says "it has been, and still is" this government's policy to permit trade in non-strategic goods with Russia arid her satellites in Europe. Commodity And Stock Markets- He* York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Mar 3339 3345 3337 May 3359 3387 3359 July 3350 3356 3349 Oct 3285 3289 3282 3341 3365 3:52 3286 New Orleans Cotton Mai- May July Oct . 1 fn a report to Congress which may signal a new effort at easing United States-R u s s i a n tension, Weeks stressed that trade with Red China and North Korea is totally banned. His quarterly report on export trade controls—which laid new emphasis on an old policy—came Just after word leaked out that the Commerce Department is weighing an application from a U.S. exporter for permission to buy government-owned crop surpluses for resale to Russia and a Soviet satellite. . Dwayne Andreas, an official of Honeymead Co. at Mankato, Minn., 3340 3362 3353 3282 3343 3368 3357 3286 3347 3350 33J5 a soybean milling firm, acknowledged he was the exporter. Andreas said in an interview he "came across an inquiry" a month 3341 B go for U.S. vegetable oil End 33JO 3281 3355 3280 Chicago Soybeans Jan ... 304 305% 303'/ 2 Moll ... 307% 309 307 May ... 307 308 306 July ... 302!' 2 303!' 2 301% Chicago Corn Men May 154% 153',' B 155 152V, 153;' s 305 3081/2 307% 303 153 153 Chicago Whear Mch ... 209!-' 4 210>/, May ... 209!4 210 209% 209 New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T Amer Tobacco '.. Anaconda Copper Beth steel ........ 51 Chrysler .'.'.' Caoa-Colii in Gen Electric 89 Gen Motors 61 Montgomery Ward 57 N Y Central 19 Int Harvester 28 Republic Steel 43 Radio 22 Socony Vacuum 36 Studebaker Standard of N Texas Corp .. Sears U S Steel Sou Pac <y Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, II I.-P) — (USDA)—Hogs 7,500; fairl active early; later slow; Weigh 180-240 Ib fully steady to stron with yesterday's average; heavye weights barely steady to weak; 17 Ib down and dows steady to 2 higher; bulk choice 180-230 Ib ba rows and gilts 26.00-35; few load 190-215 Ib 26.50; 240-270 Ib 24.75 25.75; few to 26.00; 210-310 Ib 23.5C 25.00; 150-170 Ib 25.25-26.25; sow boars 15.50-19.50; mostly 16.0 19.00. Cattle 2,700, calves 700; few in itial sales steers good and choic fully steady at 20.00-22.50; heifer and mixed yearlings active an strong; good and choice 19.00-22.00 commercial and low good 16.00 18.50; cows firm; utility and com mercial 11.50-13.50; canners an cutters 8.50-11.50; some stron weight cutters 11.75-12.00; bull and vealers unchanged; utility am commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; cul ter bulls 10.00-12.00; good am choice vealers 23.00-30.00; commer cial and good 15.00-22.00; Individ ual head prime vealers as high a 33.00; cull and utility vealers 8.00 12.00. CONGRESS (Continued from Page 1) good chance for an agreement be tween Bricker and the administra tion on the amendment, listed as the Senate's next major business after current debate on the Et Lawrence seaway.. The Bricker proposal thus apparently will provide the first test of the President's Capitol Hil strength within his own party ant as well as gauge to the amount of Democratic support he might expect on some other issues. Eisenhower told his news conference yesterday the Founding Fathers wisely had provided that when a treaty was properly ratified It should take precedent over any state law. Including state constitutions. When he deals with other nations, he said, he must speak for one government and not be involved In representing 48 states. He said he was glad to agree that any treaty or executive agreement that contravened the federal Constitution was void. -But he said he wouldn't go back to the system under the Articles of Confederation—before the Constitution was adopted — where individual FARM (Continued from Page 1)' times of surplus and raised during shortages, to stimulate production. The amount price rapports could be lowered In any one year would be limited Sen. Young (R-Nd), in a separate Interview, said he agreed with Ellender that a majority of the Senate committee now opposes flexible supports. But. Young said he regards Elsenhower ns "very capable politically n -.vJ f think the last election proved tjiat." butter. Andreas' attorney, Milton S. Gould of New York City, said In an interview that: 1. Russia wants butter nnd Czechoslovakia wants cottonseed oil. 2. A Swiss firm Gould would not name advised Andreas of the potential market, indicating that as much as 100,000 tons each of butter and cottonseed oil might be sold to the Reds. 3. As a starter, pending a policy decision, Andreas has applied for permission to buy 20,000 tons of butter and 3,000 tons of cottonseed oil from the Commodity Credit Corporation which buys up surplus farm products to support farm prices. The CCC has 435,000 tons of cottonseed oil and 10,000 tons of surplus butter. 4. Andreas ffered to buy cottonseed oil at 12',i cents a pound—the price CCC pays U.S. farmers and the going export rate. 5. For the butter, Andreas offered the "world market price, near 50 cents a pound." CCC pays U.S. farmers 65 cents a pound. The Commerce Department acknowledged officially it had an application for export of butter and cottonseed oil to the Soviet HEADS JOINER MASONS — C. B .Eubanks (above) is the new worshipful master of the Joiner Masonic Lodge. He succeeds A. P. Eifling. -Other new officers are Campbell Brown, senior warden; Richard McDaniel, junior warden; Auburn Hig- glns, secretary; T. W. Williams, treasurer; Sol Friedman, senior deacon; Arnold Kimberlin, junior deacon; Franklin Mooring and Harper Gates, masters of ceremonies; and Tom Willett, tyler. bloc and has it under study. disclosed no details. IKE (Continued from Page 1) to detail later. 4. Broadening of the curren base of the social security tax— that is levying on the first $4,20 of income. 5. Computation of benefits "o a fairer basis." The President fiai ,he level of old age benefits no- s related to an average of a work er's past earnings, and that unde :he present law terms of abnor nally low earnings or none at al are averaged in- with periods normal earnings, "thereby reduc ng the benefits received by th •etired worker." He recommende i new formula for computation benefits to provide what he calle fairer return. Under this formula, the four low est years of earnings would b iliminated when calculating th earned payments. 6. Protection of the benefit rate 3f the disabled. Eisenhower recom mended that the benefits of a work ;r who has a substantial work rec ird in employment covered by so :lal security insurance, and wh lecomes totally disabled for an ex ended time, be maintained at thi mount he would have receive! lad he become 65 and retired on he date his disability began. Mobilizations in Designations in USAFR Available LITTLE ROCK — Vacancies in 21 mobilization designations under the Air Material Command were announced today. In a 14th Air Force Directive to Col. Ewing W. Kinkead. Commander of the 9164th ' Volunteer Air Reserve Training ! Group, which covers Arkansas. Any qualified Arkansas Air Force Reservist, assigned or unassigned. may be eligible for one of these positions in the event of mobilization. Col. Kinkead explained that the advantage of holding a mobilization assignment is that: (a) A Reservist knows exactly what kind of duty he would assume in the event of mobilization; (b) in most cases he knows where he will be assigned; (c) he is eligible for annual two-week active duty tours to familiarize him with his potential duties, and (d) the assignment will not interfere with any other Reserve activities in which he is engaged. Applications for these designations and other information may be obtained by reservists in the Blytheville area from Col. Wendell M. Phillips. 214 North Franklin, commanding officer of Flight A ot the 9855th VART Squadron. Kiwanians Set Ladies Night Date A film, "Tomorrow Meets To ay." was shown membi Jlytheville Kiwanis Club at the lub's weekly meeting in Hotel No le yesterday. The film, produced by the Fon .lotor Co., depicted how automo iles are designed and made ready or the market: During the brief business session lat preceded the film, the Ki ranians set Feb. 11 as the date or their annual Ladies Night ban uet. Alvln Hardy is chairman o; committee in charge of ban- net arrangements. Guests at yesterday's meeting •ere Charles Meyer and M. D odd, Mttle Rock Kiwanians; Bil, avis of Jonesboro, Dulan White nd Cecil Ryals of Paragould ruce rv.ochey and Cecil Connell RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Widt Vision Screen) TONIGHT ONLY "NAVY BOUND" With om Neal & Wendy Waldron •••••••••••••••••••••it POWs (Continued from Page 1) of the dispute over whether the captives should be freed by midnight Jan. 22. Terms Not Carried Out Referring to the fact that come- home explanations to the balking POWs broke down and most captives never were interviewed. Thimayya said the Indian decision was reached because the terms of the armistice for reluctant POWs had not been carried out. He added that the POWs must be returned to their captors because the Allies and Reds cannot; agree on extending the neutral commission's custody over them. Postal Jobs Open In Wilson, Manila Examinations for the positions of substitute clerk-carriers both the Wilson and the Manila Post Offices were announced today by the U. S. Civil Service Commission. Application forms and further nformi-tion are available from these Post Offices or from the U. Civil Service Regional iffice, 1114 Commerce St., Dallas. Tex. The substitute clerk-carrier jobs pay $1.61'/2 cents per hour. MOX ' - Theatre - On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7=00 Sat. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen THURS., & FRI. Double Feature HOUDINI MtntrTMhnicolor • stofrini TDHY JANET CUOTIS-UKH —AND— «" <um> utnn nciwi CARTOON JUVENILE (Continued from Page J) contends parents are indifferent to the moral and spiritual welfare of their children. "The first step necessary in slopping the rampant Juvenile immorality problem is an aroused consciousness on the part of parents," the Rev. Mr. Melton said. He urges a cooperative effort of parents, schools and churches in support of law enforcement officials in tin attempt to reach a true evaluation of the problem and take necessary steps for its Immediate alleviation. Records revealing an increased delinquency rate in Blytlieville during the past few years dispute any attitude of complacency even though Quarantine Sought in 8 Arkansas Counties to Halt Bollwor mSpread MEMPHIS (/P)—Federal officials were expected to recommend today that a quarantine be placed on 8 Arkansas counties to prevent spread fo the pink bollworm. Paul Millar, chief inspector of the Arkansas State Plant Board, the figures may reflect merely the growing youth problem throughout the nation. As to the seriousness of Blytheville's delinquency problem, all indications seem to point to a situation lying somewhere between a feeling of complacency in the knowledge that the local problem is no greater than thnt of most other cities in the country and the belief that n grave crisis exists. said the meeting was routine and required by law. He said no opposition to (lie federal quarantine was expected. The officials, representatives of the U. S. Department of Agriculture, will forewai'd their recommendation to Secretary of Agriculture Benson who will make the final decision, Millar said. State officials have already quarantined the southwest Arkansas counties. The federal quarantine would prevent interstate shipment of cottonseed from the counties, its quarantine after pink bollworms were found in Miller and Hempstead counties. Other counties affected are: How- ird, Columbia, Lafayette, Little River. Nevada and Sevier. BIG FOUR (Continued from Page 1) embassy in the Soviet sector was available. The Western Powers suggested that three meetings be held in the Allied Control Authority headquarters and the fourth in the Soviet Embassy. The Russians Insisted on having at least half the meetings in the Eastern sector. The West said no. Finally the Russians s;>:a they would agree to holding the ini- ,lal conference mectiiiR in the Ai- ietl Congrol Authority Building and ,he second In the Soviet sector. The Russians suggested that the foreign ministers decide on the renaming meeting places after they get here. The West turned this down. Missco Road Job Bids Are Opened Graves Brothers Construction Co. of Pine Bluff was the apparent low bidder today on five miles of gravel surfacing of selected sections of State Highway 150 between Number Nine ' and Huffman. The bid was $7,286. A total of 107 bids were opened by the Arkansas Highway Commission today on nine road and bridge jobs. The low bids totaled $1,443,338. contending It would put the foreign ministers "into the housekeeping business." Maj. Oen. Thomas S. Timberman, the U.S. commandant, proposed that the discussions be adjourned and the problem tossed back to higher levels. The British and French agreed, and the Russians said they had no objection. Don'l Wait! Buy Now This Easy Way! O4 $ 5 DOWN rchases Up to S 200.00 GOOD/YEAR TV SPECIAL! FULL HEIGHT GENERAL ELECTRIC TABLE MODEL TV WITH BASE NOW ONLY A Week ONLY $5.00 DOWN DELIVERS : : —" " • "' •'•-•''•' •'' -• ' '• "' =- •'—"~" -~" ^-"" '- —• •_ ;• — — WHY RISK RIDING ON SMOOTH TIRES GET BRAND NEW GOOD/YEAR TIRES ON YOUR CAR FOR ONLY Pay As Little As 25 A Week! Liberal Trade-in Allowance oil

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