The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 25, 1954 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 25, 1954
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Page 10
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r SAGE TEN I,AHA.) Maulf Urges Consideration of Europe First W««t«rn Unity tvitknt 01 Big 4 Mttting Opens (ConttRuttf from Page 1) tl«BMd tbout at the entrance gate. He came 45 minutes early in order to , meet with Molotov on some conference arrangements. The Soviet minister trailed him by five minutes, racing up in a convoy pr««ded and followed by American »nd British riflemen. It must have been a. strange sight for Molotov to drive from the Russian embassy to the West frontier with comparatively no security measures apparent and then to bump Into the welter of them on the American side. Bidault and Eden arrived Just before the conference opened. The four ministers exchanged quips in high good humor in the marble corridors outside the conference room and then went into pose at the four delegation table for the photographers. After thi the camera men were herded ou tnd the doors of the conferenc room slammed shut. Dulles, Eden and Bidault alread had held three preliminary talk here to perfect their joint strateg for dealing with Molotov. America: officials were convinced they hai achieved a solid front. The Berlin conference seemei more likely to result in a strength ening of the drive for West Euro pean defenses against Soviet powe than in solving the problems o German unity, Austrian independ ence and cold war tensions gen erally. Yet some Western diplomats fell the mere Jact of the meeting opening: today had already produced some lessening of tension. Lut Meeting: In 1949 The Big Four ministers' lasl meeting wa» in mid-1949 after the Russians had lifted the Berlin blockade—which the American airlift had already broken. That meeting was their eighth. Since then, the West has Integrated and built its strength..Both the "United States and Russia have exploded hydrogen bomb devices. Joseph Stalin has died and Georgl Malenkov has taken over as premier of the Soviet Union. Also: a Republican party administration has displaced the Democrats in the United States. War has erupted and ended in Korea. The Big Four assembled in Berlin today to find whether these historic events had changed their relations. American officials were convinced no basic change has occurred—except that the estern Powers have grown stronger through cooperation, and the Communist empire has suffered internal strains since Stalin's death. The best same diplomats thought toe Berlin conference might produce were relatively minor adjustments to ease sore points. There was grave doubt the long- •talled Austrian treaty actually would be concluded here, although the Western nations were determined to press for it. Final Planning The Western ministers did their final strategy planning yesterday at the residence of Dr. James B. Conant. the U. S. high commissioner, with Dulles as host. As a result of their consultations, they have decided, among other things: 1. To reject outright Molotov's bid — foreshadowed in a public statement he made on his arrival Saturday — to Invite Communist China to make this a Big Five conference. 2. To reject the Red German bid for German participation in the oonfertoe* whenever Ocrmaa quMtloM come up. Ruinl* btcl the puppet Ettt Oermtn gover ment's propoul; the Western Pow en tra consulting outside, th conference with the West Germa government tnd will continue n< to recognize the Etst regime i all. t. To stick to their basic pollcle lor unifying Germ»ny, beginnin with free elections to create an tl German government and the pa ticipation of that government J formulation of a peace treaty. Russia wants to set up a pro visional government by mergln Ihe Red regime in the East and th Western government without election. The German Communist argu ment that the Germans have •ight to be represented in the con r erence was presented formal! yesterday in a letter to each of th Sig Four from East Premier Ott Grotewohl and Foreign Mlnlste Lothar Bolz. Peace Plan Predicted Allied diplomats predicted toda> hat Russia would propose a Oer man peace settlement providing fo he withdrawal of all foreign troop rom a united Germany pledged tc •emain "neutral." Though these sources predictec hat the Soviet plan would permi he Germans to have an army .vy and air force theoretical!; trong enough for the country's wn defense, it also would bar. her rom any coalition or military nl liance against any World War U ally. The West is certain to oppose any such proposition as the latter Russia wants such a guarantee to keep Germany out of the proposed European army, which the Soviets say is designed to make war on them. The West says the army is purely defensive and directed nt nobody. The Western Big Three were reported ready to tell Russia they would pledge their own armed forces to bind a reunited, rearmed ermany to keep the peace, but only on condition that the Soviets ie!p to achieve an acceptable German peace settlement. Such an offer, it was reported, was decided on ...instead of two other previous suggestions: (1) general nonaggression pact with Uissia, and (2) Prime Minister Churchill's proposal last May for a new pact similar to the Locarno Teaty, which after World War I iound its signatories to help any 'ictim of future German aggres- ion or to aid Germany 11 she were attacked. Estimates of how long the con- srence might last rahged from hree weeks to five or six. IKE (Continued from Pagt 1) ither lenders. The President pro- irl^ate instead of federal control. Reorganizing the housing agents to eliminate "cumbersome" .nd "Inefficient" operation. The President adopted in his nessage most of the recommenda- lona submitted Dec. 15 by his 23- lember housing advisory commit:e headed by Albert M. Cole, dminlstrator of the Housing and lome Finance Agency. But the President was less spe- ific than the committee. It for nstance, proposed an "experime nl" low-cost home financing pin int would provide for no do\< ayments and a 40-year repayme criod instead of the present 2 r 30-year maximum on FHA-i ured mortgages. Eisenhower said Cole will pr ent to Congress further details c administration's program correct various defects" in th ountry's housing program. Slums Cited Noting that 10 million of IV xlstlng city dwellings ore mor ian 30 years old, Elsenhower enr haslzcd the need for preventin slums and blight." "Our housing deficiencies coi nue to be serious," he said. "Mi ons of our people still live urns. Millions more live in run Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (12:M quoUUotu) Mar 3359 3363 3358 May 3382 3389 3381 July 3381 3385 3381 Oct 3284 3291 3284 Ntw Orleans Cotton Mar May July Oct . 3360 3384 3385 3285 3365 3390 3387 3291 3383 3383 3235 336 338S 329 336! 33M 338' 3291 Chicago Soybeans Mch ... 314 3I6V, 314 May ... 316 317 314 July ... 311 % 315 310 Sept ... 263 V- 263 263 Chicago Wheat Mch May 214 213 215','a 21454 213% 212% 315% 315% 313; 263 214 ' Chicago Corn Mch Vfay 15414 155V 4 154% 155% 155 153 V t New York Stocks (12:41 q««U<ioni) T and T 158 7/8 Amer Tobacco 623/8 Anaconda Copper 31 7/3 Beth Steel 53 Chrysler 58 7/8 Coca-Cola 121 :en Electric 91 5/8 en Motors 64 1/8 Montgomery Ward 60 5/8 V y Central 22 nt Harvester 29 3/4 lepubllc Steel 50 1/2 lt >dio 23 7/8 Socony Vacuum 37 1/4 tudebaker 20 standard of N J 77 j/g "exas Corp 61 1-8 ears 60 1/2 J S Steel 40 7 , 8 sou Pacific 39 1/8 ' Mrs. Myrtle Rylee Dies of Illness Services for Mrs. Myrtle Grace Rylee of Blytheville, who died today at Methodist Hospital in Memphis following an Illness of three months, will be conducted at 2:30 p, m. tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. L. Ramsey. Floyd Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Mrs, Ryiee, who was 59, was born in Bucoda, Mo., and had resided here for 29 years. Survivors include three daughters. Mrs. John Deen of Brinkley, Mrs. Ottis Roush of Memphis and Mrs. T. C. Hawkins of Blytheville; a son, W. C. Rylee, Jr.; and three sisters, Mrs. Buelah Rylee of Alexandria, La., Mrs. Richard Brunner of St. Lous and Mrs Amos Clifton of BlytheviUe. Pallbearers will be Elwood Deen. immy Ray, Paul Kirkindall, Fay Austin, A. L. Boyle and B. L. iimpson. Roland L. Russ Dies at Steele STEELE — Services for Roland . Russ, who died at his home near ere last night, will be conducted t 2:30 p. m. tomorrow at Oak (rove Baptist Church by the Rev. . C. Gardner of Holcomb, Mo. Mr. Russ, who was 48, had resld- d here for the past 30 years. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. nnie Russ; three daughters, May irn Russ, Joan Russ and Dixie Rt. 2; his - Herring of ikeston; and a sister, Mrs. Bland urton, also of Sikeston. German Funeral Home is in harge. ,uss, all, of Steele, nother. Mrs. Annie Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 S—(USDA(—Hogs 11,000; family ctive, barrows and gilts strong 3 25 higher; sows mostly steady ^ 25 higher; choice 180-230 Ib 1.25-75; latter paid freely for eights under 225 Ib: 240-270 Ib '.00-26.00; few to 36.25; 270-300 Ib ,.25-25.00; 150-170 !b 25.5-26.75' iws 400 Ib down 22.75-23.75; few t 24.00; heavier sows 21.75-22 75' oars 16.00-19.50. Cattle 7.000, calves 1,300: open- g slow on steers and heifers ;few iles near steady but bidding gen- ally lower; cows opened about eady: utility and commercial .50-13.50; canners and cutters 50-11.50; bulls and vealers steady, ility and commercial bulls 12.00.00; cutter bulls 10.00-12.00; good id choice vealers 25.00-31.00; irime 34.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 18.00-24.00. GREYHOUND! V NO WEATHER WORRIESI V NO DRIVING STRAIN! V NO PARKING PKOIIEMSI V YOU (IDE RELAXED IN WARMTH aid COMFORTI M«My-saving Memphis . St. Louis little Rock .. Chicago , ... Detroit Indianapolis . New Orleans Miami Los Ansclcs . Seattle fares l(k< rtwstl On* Round Woy I,|p ...$ 1.91) J 3.45 ... 5.85 10.55 ... 4.80 8.65 ... 9.50 17.10 15.00 27.00 9.40 16.95 9.80 17.65 20.75 37.35 ... 38.90 66.15 44.00 72.00 Ipfe U.s.ta,| For olfiw lares and information, will or phemt: MITHOUND TtlMINAl 109 North Fifth Phone 4441 Co/fee Sales Cut in Halt NEW YORK MV-Two retail merchants' associations report a drop of 50 per cent in New York City coffee sales as a result of recent Increases in the price, now more than a dollar pound. Nine Students From Missco To Get Degrees Nine Mississippi County students will receive degrees at the University of Arkansas at the January commencement exercises. They are Charles W. Garr of Osceola. master of science, and Miss Peggy Jue of Osceola and William Minor Taylor, jr., of Kci- ser, bachelor of arts; and the following Blytheville students: Robert Henry Peterson, bachelor of science In architecture; Moses Karris Simon. Jr.. bachelor of science in business administration; James William Steinsiek, bachelor of science in law; Perry Lee Ad- klsson, master of science; Joseph Plummcr Sweat, Jr., master of I science; and Robert Wiley, master of education. McMath Still Undecided On Senate Race LITTLE ROCK W — Formw Oov. Sid McMath said yesterday he still 1« undecided whether to seek the Democratic nomination for the U. S. Senate, but offered several "p 1 a u s 1 b 1« platform planks." McMath, considered in unannounced candidate • to oppose Sen John L. McCIellan, said he is con ducting a survey to try to deter mine "my chances of winning, n next summer's primaries. He said that If he does run, h- will promise to seek more federa aid for education and highways construction. "Those are two o our biggest problems," McMath said. Interviewed on Little Rock tele, vision station KRTV's weekend press conference, the former governor said a federal education bil introduced by McClellim a«nd others recently does not go far enough. It would provide federa matching funds for school construction. McMath said: "We need more federal aid which Would be left to the states for administration. The states should be able to use the money for whatever purposes they deemed necessary, including teachers salaries, and not for construction alone." McMath said he had no way of knowing what effect his defeat at the hands of Gov. Francis Cherry in the 1952 gubernatorial campaign would have on his chances of winning a Senate seat. "However, if I decide not to run in the Senate race. I seek no other political office this year," he said. Since leaving the governor's office in 1953. McMath has. practiced law in Little Rock and operated a farm near Sheridan. Serving on the press panel were Carl Bell of the Associated Press; Ken Johnson, a Little Rock .correspondent for the Memphis Com' mercial Appeal, and Jim Swaim, publisher of the Lonoke Democrat. Bill Hadley. KRTV news director, was the moderator. DEMOCRAT down, declining neighborhoods. "The national interest demands the elimination of slum conditions and the rehabilitation of declining neighborhoods. "ManjCoirour local communities have made;; good progress in this work- and are eager to make further substantial improvements but are hard put to find the needed resources." Eisenhower said his federal loan- and-grant program for slum prevention and neighborhood salvage might need more funds later. As it progresses, he said, he will ask for more federal money. (Continued Jrorn Page 1) in the tax structure to shift the burden of taxation from corporations and stockholders—those most able to pay—to wage earners and salaried people." Ebcrharter said after the dividend proposal reaches full effect, a taxpayer with S2.100 in wages would pay $422 in taxes but a man with the same income from divl. dends would pay only S100 in taxes. However, Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey said last night in an NBC television interview, "What helps business helps the people . . . Things that help business create more tools, more jobs and Keep our economy going." The Ways and Means Committee today went into its eighth working day on the revision project. 3 Forfeit Bonds in Troffic Cases Six cases involving traffic violation charges were tried In Municipal Court this morning in which three forfeited bonds and two cases were continued. Forfeiting $122.25 bonds on charges of driving while intoxicated were Aliver H. Gurnas and Sam Hicks while the case of Dee Bunch on a similar charge was continued until Jan. 30. Estelle Johnson forfeited $19.75 on charge of speeding while B. L. Shaw's case on a similar charge was continued until Jan. 30 with bond set at $10. James Beavers forfeited $20 bond on charges of speeding and having no driver's license. Russia Recalls Envoy to Italy HOME (if)—Russia announced officially last nisht that Mikhail Kostilev, reportedly a former friend of Joseph Stalin and executed Soviet police boss Lavrenty P. Beria, has been recalled as ambassador to Italy. A Russian Embassy -pokesman confirmed as "official" reports by diplomatic sources t u it Kostilev would be replaced by Alexander Bogomolov, former envoy to Czechoslovakia. •/ith the Courts COMMON PLEAS — Frank and Mary Lou Merritt vs. Rosa Floyd, $32 damages on unlawful detainer. Be First with a new kind of go! CHRYSLER 235 Come feel the most tremendous difference In performance ever built into any car! You lead the world wth the greatest, safest power of all... tnd with the most powerful, mojl automatic of all transmisiions. Same great "power team" that took all-time honors in the world's toughest stock-car test at Indianapolis! In every way ... the power of leadership is yours in t beautiful Chrysler! plus Powerfllte T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 131 E. Main Street Yesterday's Cleaning Methods Are Not Good Enough For Today's Fabrics The clothing industry has introduced so many new miracle fabrics in the past tew years that most dry cleaning formulas in use for so many years have become obsolete. The new fabrics require new formulas and new techniques by skilled dry cleaners. In this respect, Hudson uses more than 400 dry cleaning formulas in order to proide longer life and a better finish to every garment. Hudson features Staybright in every one of these remarkable formulas. STAY- BRIGHT is a new chemical Recently Discovered to work "Magic" on all clothing. It brings back the positive, original color and appearance of old garments. In effect, it makes them like new again! Save 10% On Cleaning! at Hudson • BETTER (LEANING • THE HUDSON FINISH • 8-HOUR SERVICE Phone 2612 for Pickup and Delivery j HUDSON CLEAHIR - CLOTHIER - TAILOR , Arkansas SfrMb, Mtaourl

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