The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 10, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 10, 1951
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, 'AUGUST 10, 1951 BLYTHZVTLLE, (ARK.) COURIER HEWS AEC to Start New Series Of A-Blasts in Nevada LA» VBOA8, Nev., Aug. 10 (ffl— I Th» Atomic Energy Commission • will iUrt a new series of small explosions Aug. 15 at the Indian Springs testing ground. PurpoM of the explosions, the •onunlMion said yesterday, is to "obtain detailed data for anticipating atmospheric conditions during jtent operations arid to study the Joffect of temperature inversion and Cupper wiivdi on blast waves." Th«' commission announcement did not Mr the blast would be of itomlo origin. It referred only to "small amount* of high explosives." Last February, a great cloud of jtellow smoke formed over the test- Ing ground after the blasts. The cloud was caused by temperature inversion, an atmospheric condition that kept the cloud from rising and drifting away. The purpose of the new tests, apparently, will be to find a way to avoid setting off major blasts on days when temperature inversion can be expected The commission will record the blasts at seven locations as far as !00 miles in Utah and Nevada, using highly sensitive instruments in St. George. Utah, and Las Vegas, Tonopah, Realty, Imllaii Sj>rfngs. Boulder City and Calientc, Nev. , Residents of these towns probably won't hear or see the explosions, but travellers on highways near the site may see smoke clouds and hear the blasts, said Ihe commission. The tests will last several months. Jack Benny Reports Morale Is High for Yanks in Korea HOLLYWOOD, AU g, 10. W) — "The morale of our men in Korea bs terrific," -reports Jack Benny, returned this week from entortain- Ing troops in the front lines. "They know what they're fighting for," added the ficlrtle-hacking comedian. "Naturally, they want ppace. But they watit the rif,nl kind of peace, and they're \viiling to continue fighting until they get it. "The one thing that nearly every one of them asks is: 'Do the people back home kiio*- there's a \var on?' I told them, 'You're darned right they do.'" In hit> six \veek-s ahsnnce from Bollywood, Benny figures he trav- ^fced between 25,000 nnd 30,000 miies with his entertainment troupe. They . played before troops and Bounded veterans in Hawaii, Japan, Okinawa and throughout Korea. It was a thorough. Job. Virtually every possible audience of U.S. soldiers In the Orient was reached, with one exception. Thnt was a group at Pu.san who could not be reached because of bad landing conditions for aircraft. "It was the roughest lour I ever made," said Benny, who made five worlci-wide journeys to entertain troops in World War II. "But also it- was the most satisfying. I think we did the best Job possible. Not only did we reach every aud ience we could, but \ve Rave all the time possible EG the other things thn' are important— posing for pictures with the G.I.'B. .signing autographs talking and eating with the boys "The fnod wjis pood wherever we went. But the living and traveli: conditions were toucher than anywhere I had been, including North Africa. Much of the time I was living in a dirt-floor tent close to the front- Jjnes. "We had to use 'ivery kind o transportation, from light aircraf to helicopter to Jeep. The reason i because Korea Is so mountainou? The boys have a gag over ther that if Korea were flattened out, 1 would be as big an Tcxa.-?." U.S. Polish Office Closed WAPSAW. Poland, Aug. 10. (AP —The U.S. Embassy closed down th Unilcd States Information Servic office here yesterday following request by the Polfsh foreign rnin istry. Gross aroa of forast lands In Ne' 1 Mexico is 20,000,000 acres. PACT THRU \rkansas Crime Hearings Slated Senate Group Plan* Investigation Soon, Columnist States LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 10. CAP) — The Arkansas Gazette said today he state Senate dime Committee will begin its investigations soon. In his column, (he Arkansas Angle. John L. Fletcher wrote that .lie committee's legal status Is ques- .tonable because the legislature IB not in session and that, therefore, witnesses will be given "cordial invitations" rather than being sut>- penaed to appear at hearings. State Sen. James D. Johnson r>f Cro.ssett, committee chairman, said: "We Kant to find out what's going on. If there's any peddling of dope In Arkansas, we want to know ibout it. Any information on thla subject will he passed on to the federal author it fes." Presumably, the committee will be concerned with gambling or any organized crime in Arkansas. "We do not Intend to browbeat anyone." Johnson said. "We want and need the help of all peace officers and other citizens." Fletcher said officials who would be asked to appear before the committee would include: Prosecutor Julian Glover of Hot Springs. Sheriff Bill Smcad of Camden. law enforcement oflcers of St. Francis County, Sheriff Tom C.ul- ley anil Prosecutor Tom Downle of Little Rock and Mrs. Tom Cogbill, superintendent of the state Training School for Girls, Johnson to Oppose White in Mississippi JACKSON, Miss., Aug. 1* (/P>— The 35-year-old son of a former governor of Mississippi opposes former Gov. Hugh White in the Aug. 23 runoff primary in the state gubernatorial race. Paul Johnson. Jr., won the right to oppose White by eliminating Lt; Gov. Sam Lumpkin in the first primary on Tuesday. He is the son of the late former Governor Johnson who served as chief executive from 1540,to 1944. Read Courier News Classified Adi YEAR OF CHALLENGE! PRICES TIT CHALLENGE COMPARISON! JOIN MQWh Only $1.25 a Week . . . sett your table wild your moil-loved patterr in America 1 ! Fined Silye/ plate tonight .. , 1847 ROGERS BROS. There it no ne*? to own anything lew than nSe fiti»ul... Our budget termi bring famotH 1847 ROJ*F» Bret to yo« the eaiy way . ,. a 1 paymentt to imall your bud ge t f eeU net hSe tti ante* pinek Choote yow pattern now, eie it pteudly the DREJFUS tee! Drcifus . . . Wear Diamonds \\\\ \VESTMm SI •rein m unrnvmi, MIMPHH AN* BYMMUM TO GUIDE PROPAGANDA- Ben Hibbs, above, editor of the Saturday Evening Post, is head of a new State Department press and publications committee which will help guide American propaganda. The commifle* of iistinguifhed newsmen and pub- ishers will review periodically the work of the State Department's press and publication division and "recommend shifts of emphasis, new techniques and modifications." 44 Books Added to Public Library Shelves in Month, Mrs. Gray Says Iford Is Hot 'AHord' Mrs. Charles Alford of 100 East sh said today that her husband is ot the Charles Alford who forfelt- d (111.29 bond in municipal court esterday on a charge of driving hile under the Influence of liquor. Forty-four books were added to the shelves of the Blythevllle Public Library last month, Mrs. Ira Gray, librarian, has announced. Thirty-two of the books were given in memory of someone and the library purchased 12 other volumes. The person in whose memory the book was donated, the donor, the book and the author Include: Mrs, Nanny K. Penn — Mr. and Mrs. Ctiester Caldwcll, "Mary Garden's Story," by Garden; Mrs. J. A. Waterman—Mr .and Mrs, Charlie Penn, '500 Years of Art in Illustration," by Simon and "Virginia, A Guide lo the Old Dominion,"Old Dominion; by Writers Program; Charles W. Matden—Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Woodson. "Self Understanding Through Psychology and Religion," by Htlt- ncr, nnd Blylhevillc Woman's Club, "Standard Dictionary of Folklore, Mythology and Legend," by Leach; Mrs. J. D, Swifts-Mrs. B, M, Matthews, Miss Marguerite Matthews and Mrs. Fred Fleeman, "Setting Your Table—Its Art. Etiquette and Service." by Sprackling, and Mrs Hubert Seymore nntl Mary Jane "Abigal Adams. Girl of Colonial Days," by Wagoner and Murra> Smart. "Franklin Roosevelt. Boy ol Four Freedoms." by Wield, and Mrs F. L. Regan and Judy, "Bird Girl Sacagawcn." and Harding and Edwin Cure. "They Knew Abe Lincoln." by Cavanah; Mrs. Idn Taylor Mlnyard—Mr. and Mrs. E. J Cure, "Story of Irving Berlin." by Berlin, and Mr. nnd Mrs. Zal B. Harrison, "Writing on Life." by Barnett, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Stickman, "Anthology of Children's Literature." by Wyeth and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Phillips, and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Affltck, "Brllannlca Book of the Year for 1345" and Mr. and Mrs, R. D. Hughes, 'Critannlcn Book of the Year for 134*" and Mr. and Mrs, Robert O. McHoney, "Abby Aldrlch Rockcrfelier," by chase, and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Woodson. Religious Art From the Twelfth Century to the Eighteenth Century." by Male, and Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Bvrard, "All in the Days Work." by Tarbel, and "African Violet," bjj Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs, Alvin Huffman, Jr., "Practical Book of Chlnaware," by Eber- leln, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Miller, "F. Scott Fitzgerald," by Swartz and Mr. nnd Mrs. Joe P. Pride, Jr., "Beelhoven, Schubert and Mendelssohn," by Giove, and Mrs. W. I. Denton, "Amy Lowell," by Damon, and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Penn. "Guide to Victorian Antiques," by Yates. Mr. nnd Mrs. Floyd White and Mr. and Mrs. Dick White, "Everyman's Dictionary of Quotations and Proverbs." by Browning, nnd Mr and Mrs. Harry W. Haines, 'Gospel In Hymns, Background and Interpretation," by Bailey, and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Smart and Murray, "The National Parks, What They Mean to You and Mo," by Tilden nnd "Poetry nnd Prose of Walt Whitman.' and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Caldwcll "Vogue's Book of Etiquette," b> Fenwlck, and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fendler, "Innocents at Home." by Andrews, nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. W. II Pease, "The Story of My Lite," by Keller; Jimmy R. Lansing — Mrs Horace Walters, "Tlic K(d fron Tomkinsvillc," by Tunis. Other books added to the library | Include: "Iron Mistress" by Well-! man, "Silver Ladies" by 'Erskine, "Origin of Evil" by Queen, "Stairway to an Empty Room 1 by Hitchens, 'This Is the Hour" by Feiich- twnnger. "Collected Tales" by Coppard, "Cardinal" by Robinson, "Mark Twain, Son of Missouri" by Brasher, "Now or Never" by Coles, Arkansas Gets Health Blueprint For Use in Isolated Areas LITTLE ROCK. Aug. 10 HP)— A cit of $600 per bed and try to blueprint for obtaining adequate 6,000 people In the area to pli metiicn! care In Isolated localities las been laid before the first Arkansas rural health conference. Dr. George P. Bond o( Bat Cave, "J.C.. whose rural hospital program 'or a poor, mountainous area has >een held up as a national model, outlined the plant. Dr. Bond used Newton County. Ark,, as an example, but said: "I chose Newton County as an example neither Horrlljle nor singular. It Is one of many Isolated places in Arkansas that need medical service. This state probably needs 11 facilities such as mine." He pointed out that the Jasper area was approximately 400 square miles and contained about 8,500 people, "nmny of them poor people like mine back in North Carolina.' Dr. Bond urged Newton and other areas needing medical facilities to: 1. Form a county or regional hospital council, find out what the area has in money, people, crops and resources, and then decide If It can support a hospital or clintc; 2. Work pn Blue Cross or some other voluntary hospital Insurance plan, which he described us "a necessity for poor counties." 3. Figure on an operational refi- SI a year each. pledge Hoover Is 77 Today PALO ALTO. Cnllf.. Aug. IAP) — Former President Herbert Hoover was 71 today. "What Nie Jews Believe" by Bernstein, "Gumbo Ya-Ya" by Writers' Program, "Andy and the Lion" by Daugherty. Red Youths Skip Festival To West Side BERLIN, Aug. 10. (JP)— Eluding tightened police controls, additional tens of thousands of iron curtain youths deserted the Communist world youth peace festival today to visit free West Berlin. It was the second g-.eat Invasion wave, staged by a new mass of youths whom the Communists had brought to the East Berlin festival from the surrounding Russian occupation zone. Shortages of supplier and housing for the two-week show requires that the delegates b» brought In shifts /or visits of about five days each. West Berlin authorities, who havt the task of interviewing and entertaining the visiting youngsteri, reported that about 700 had Inquired about asylum In the weat since the festival opened last Sunday. Only n small fraction are ao- ecpted lor trus, however. Because of the already heavy financial burden of the refugee load, only those are taken who prov« they can't safely return home. The others are given a quick indoctrination of anti-Communism and advised to go home but hold fast to the faith even under the pressure of Communist rule. Cr^w fa aetrt^ Orrly Ford hi *• kow-priee fteM o*«r* V-t power Tea, the swing is to Most of America'a highest prfcfcd can •r« now being powered by V-8 engine* , . . the type of engine ForcPn been building for nineteen years/ In that time, Ford has built more V-8*i than all other makers combined •. . neatly 12 """JIMI ol 'cm. The swing is to Ford, too. For ForeTs V-8 gives !l gel-up-arul-go to match the finest cars . . . real •avingi, loo, with Ford's new Automatic Mileage Maker squeezing the last ounce of power •at of every drop of gas. Only Ford in the low-price field offers this V-8 power! Yet it you hundred* o/ dollars legs than most sixes . . . Fonf's advanced Six sells for even lessl PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickasawba 4453

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