, JAN. «, 1958 Is 'Death Dust' Bomb Next for Scientists? By FRANK OAHKY Associated Press Science Reporter tti*t tiie atomic scientists will turn next to a "death dust" bomb, now ttul work on the hydrogen bomb •ppeers to be in Hie home slrelchf President Truman, in his slate Commodity Arid Stock Markets— Ntw Y»rk Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar 3340 3344 3320 3321 Mny 3397 3398 3374 3375 July 3435 3437 3418 3418 Oct S413 3415 3400 3401 3372 3412 3309 N«w Orie«ns Cotton Open High lav 1:15 Mar 3313 3344 3317 May 3398 3398 July 3434 3436 Oct 3413 3-113 Chicago Wheat Open High Mch . .. 231X 232'/6 i May . .. 235 li 235 X Chicago Corn Open High Mch . .. 164« May . .. 16714 Soybeans Open . 292 >/, . 294 . 294 2331( N.w York Srccki A T and T I Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper ...... Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motcrs Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int. Harvester Jan. , Mar. . May . Jul. . 165 167 H Hi B h 292 14 29414 284"; Low 163'S 16574 T.ovr 290 29 IK 202 29114 .3318 ,3374 3415 3404 1:15 23m 2351'. 1:15 103K 166«i 1:15 200'.1 292',5 292- v i 29211 . 1601-2 , 65 . . 437-8 . 561-4 . 943-8 . 1111-2 . 723-8 . 675-8 . 64 . 23733 of tho union inessage yesterday, made, clear (hp H-bomb effort is at least well In hand and he said "We have no reason to think lhat the stage we have now reached In the release of atomic energy will be the last." "We are being hurried forward from one discovery to another," he said. The "death dusl" bomb Is a fearsome device—which scientists say is theorelically possibly—In which the tremendous explosion of a hydrogen bomb would also be used for this purpose: Converting a material wrapped around the bomb ilsclf into a radioactive poison that would then be carried by the wind over an extensive area of the bombed country. Ordinary cobalt has been mentioned as,a possibility for such a wrapper material. Truman made no reference to such a weapon in his message. But his words about the H-bomb leave ground for speculation that scientists may even now be thinking of bizarre variations of the awesome weapon. The poison <Hist from a hydro- ven-cobalt bomb would be deadly to men if they inhaled or swallowed enough of it. And, many among the living might suffer genetic effects, possibly affecting their ability to reproduce, or re- sulgiiigr in defective offspring. (Continued from Page 1) the'next 24'hours on Debre's proposal and the. assembly agreed to ballot tonight or tomorrow. Opposition More. 1'twerful The Gaullists have opposed both the European unification and army plans in their present form but their opposition now appeared more powerful because of the margin by which the French National J .. i . »*.., r t .i tt - t JiS Aasembly confirmed Mayer as J C Penney 60 5-a ' Premier. • Republic Steel ..' 473-4! Needing 314 votes—a bare ma- Radio 283-4 Socony. Vacuum '.'.'.'.[ 35 5.» Studebaker 405-8 •Standard of N J 711-4 Texas Corp 561-8 Sears 581 . 8 U S Steel 43 3-8 ' Livestock • NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Wi — (USDAj—Hogs 7.500; weights 180-220 Ibs active 25 to' 40 higher than Wednesday's average; heavier weights slow, steady to 25 higher with little change on 2',0 Ibs up; no Ibs down 25 to 50 higher; sows mostly 25 higher; spots up 50; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs l!).50-75;''latter freely early for uniform choice Nos. 1 and 2 under 220 Ibs: 230270 Ibs mostly 18.25-19.25; 230-300 Ibs 17.50-18.00; 150-170 Ibs 17.7519.25; 120-140 Ibs 15.50-17.25; sows 400 Ibs down 16.25-75; few 17.00; heavier sows 14.25 - 15.75; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 1,800, calves'BOO; opening slow on all classes with little done on steers and heifers; few cows about steady; utility and commercial 16.0-20.00. Negro Deaths Will H. Malone Will Henry Malone, 67. died yes- Will Henry Malone, 67. died vcs- , , m> - " > "" l: ' t " u " terday at his home on Walls Street lren(J f ' n<lef ' n ' tel y- & here I men have never been Funeral arrangements were in- : complete today pending arrival of j relatives. Survivors include a sister, - five daughters and seven sons. Home Funeral Home is in charge. jority—Ihe Radical Socialist (conservative) leader won confirmation 389-205 over Socialist and communist opposition. But 84 of his votes came from the RPF and without them his bid apparently woulti have failed. Political, observers said the arniy plan faces nt least further delay nnd probable French demands that clauses he added to meet' Gautlist objections (hat the pact fails to respect the. honor and unity of the French Army. The treaty, hammered out in months of negotiations, is designed to place troops of the same six nations, now discussing -unification at Strasbourg, under a unified command. So far, none of the six have unified the pact but West Germany's Bundestag is expected to reach n finnl vote this month. In Bonn, however, West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said in a radio speech he agreed with Mayer that new talks were necessary to clarify and amplify certain pans of the army treaty and the West German Peace Contract because "many developments have taken place" since the pacts weue signed last May. Parliamentary observers here In Paris said there appeared lo be nn almost general desire among deputies in the National Assembly to delay ratification of the army Most French- happy about ! the idea of rearming the Germans, i their traditional enemies. Mayer has promised that France fulfill her obligations unde , . lh = lrc!ltv oncc }t ls ratified. She *''" mase her promised contribu lion, he said, but will also keef a separate national army to de fend her overseas territories. . Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MAN1LA/ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 5S - THURSDAY "Stars & Stripes Forever" Clifton Webb Debra FRIDAY "BLUE GRASS OF KENTUCKY' Bill Williams Jane Nigh SATURDAY 'South Pacific Trails" - ttcx Allen SAT. OWL SHOW "One Night In The Tropics" Abbott & Coslello Obituaries Mrs. Lydia Tic* Dies at Kennett Services for Mrs. Lydia Valdorl» Tico of Bragg City, Mo., who died early today at Kennett. Mo., nftor an Illness of one week, will be conducted Sunday at Hamilton, ' Ah., where she was born. She was 56. Burial will be.at Hamilton, nith Cobb Funeral Home oj Blytheville In charge. Survivors Include four sons Newmon Tice of Perry, Fla., Jnck Tice of Stccle, Mo., and Darling Tice and James W. Tice, both of Braes City- five daughters, Mrs. Veilie Ray of St. Louis, Mrs. Opal Raper of Bly- thcvllle, Mrs. Clean Graham of Osceola, and Miss Dollie Tice and Miss Eula Tice, both of Bragg City six brothers. Tim, Cliff, Coy Roy James and William Cox, all of Hamilton; and three slsltrs, Mrs, Ethel outhrie of Montgomery, Ala Mrs Eula Luster of Birmingham, Ala., and Mrs. Flora demons of Hamilton. FILIBUSTER (Continued from Page 1) others. When it came up for approval late yesterday, sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic leader, blocked action 'He called parts of the plan entirely unsatisfactory. The House also took today off. Its next session is set for tomorrow. But it has no business scheduled then other Ihnn to receive President Truman's budget message. The Senate test on the filibuster issue provided the first roll-call vole of Ihc, new Senate and showed that on this issue at least Republicans and Southern Democrats were in firm control. The vote was on a motion of Sen. Taft of Ohio, the Republican floor leader, lo kill an earlier motion of the 19 senators that the Senate adopt new rules. Voting for Taft's motion were 41 Republicans and 29 Democrats. Against it were 15 Democrats and drickson (NJ). Ives (NY), Kuchel (Calif) and Tobey (NH). Neely's appeal to Eisenhower to take n hand In the situation brought a sharp retort from Sen. Knowland (R-CaliD. chairman of the Senate GOP Policy Committee. CHURCHILL (Continued from Page 1) duke shook his head and answered: "He's belter than I am." Shortly after the social session, the General and Churchill retired to an adjacent room and talked together. • •' After Eisenhower's departure. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey arrived for dinner at Baruch's home. Dewey departed close to midnight and said only that he and Churchill "had an interesting nnd spirited evening." Tho appointment of Hannah to the manpower post highlighted yesterday's news from Eisenhower headquarters. The 59-year-old college president an early advocate of Eisenhower's candidacy, was graduated in 1923 as a poultry management expert from Michigan - State. He became president of the college in 1941, succeeding his father-in-law, Robert S. Shaw. Hannah a Republican, will take a leave of absence from his college post. Smith has been head of the CIA since shortly after Ihe Korean War broke out in 1850. He served as wartime chief of staff to Eisenhower when the latter was Supreme Allied Commander In Eu rope. ;YOUR FBIENOtT THCATRC '£ ntertainment at its Best" Features at 7 p.m. ant) 9 p. m . MARILYN os the Burlesque Queen of Quiver.' lie Girl They're A!! Talking About! Columbia's Gay Gorgeous Musical! With Adelc Jergeiis, Rand Hronks, Nana liryant, Eddie Carr, Stephen Gcray & The fioliliy True Trio! i Corpwvt Mvltofl mr SWh ANNIVERSARY BUICK — Bulck's Golden Annlversnry models for 1953 will be placed on display in BlyUicvllle tomorrow in the sliowroom of .., ..„ Langston-McWatcr Bulck Co.. Walnut and 'Broad* way. Shown above is (lie two-door Super Riviera with optional wire wheels. COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) Highway Commission. The committee was set up yesterday as (he full Council again declined io take final action toward recommending a highway appropriation to the 1953 Legislature, which convenes next week. Miss Willie Lawson of Little Rock, a member of the Highway Commission designated by Cherry, said a meeting of the two groups would be arranged as soon as possible. Completes Work This Wtek The committee will present Its report lo the Joint Budget Committee of the General Assembly. The Council completes ils pre- legislalive session work this week. The Council's committee members named Include: Sen. Lee Bearden of Leachville^ chairman; Rep. James R. Campbell of Garland; Rep.-elect Weems Trussed of Dallas; Rep. Robert Harvey of Jackson; Sen.-elect Tom Allen of Brinkley: Rep. Paul Van Dalsem of Perry, and Hep. Charles F. Smith of Critlenden. Forty-six million dollars of the suggested budget is .slated for highway construction during the next two years. Chief Highway Engineer Alt E. Johnson told the council that the amounts include 18.4 million dollars of anticipated federal aid. Maintenance In. the new budget was set at nine million dollars for the first year and 9.5 millions for the second. The budget proposes maximum employment of 1,354 persons in the Department 888 In construction and 466 in maintenance. The budget also contains salary increases for most of the technical employes and other skilled workers. A proposed annual attorney gen- 'eral's budget of 558,050 for salaries and S12.000 for maintenance was approved by the Council. The Council several weeks ago rejected a request by Atty. Gen.- elect Tom Gentry for an expanded staff lo include attorneys and secretaries now handling legal work In various state departments and agencies. Gentry (old the Council said there would be no change In the number of employes in the attorney general's office but the salaries would be increased slightly and one assistant attorney general would be designated chief assistant at a salary of 55,600 annually. This proposed job Is lo go to John R. Thompson, retiring member of the Public Service Commission. A tentative draft of a bill to establish a department under leg 1 islativc control for post-auditing of state financial operations also was proposed new financial and administrative set-up. A special committee was named to study the acquisition of three more blocks for expansion,of the Capitol grounds. The Council was told an estimated 5932,000 would be needed. Rep. Dan While of Sebastian was named chairman of Ihe committee. FHA (Continued from Page 1) Condition of Mrs. Hill Reported as Improved Condition of Mrs. James Hill. Jr of Blytheville, who was Injured In an _auto accident near New Albany Miss., Jan. 2, was reported as im proved lodny. Mr. Hill returned home yesterday from New Albany, ivhere Mrs. Hit is hospitalized. She Is expected to be brought home In about a week The Hills' Ncero housekeeper, Mn- mle Thurman, who was Injured slightly, also returned here ycster day. holt per cent service lor Ihe smaller loans af- speclal fected by the recent decision. This charge will compensate lenders— banks, Insurance companies and the like—for their work in servicing small loans. Greene said It costs roughly three times as much lo service three 34,000 loans as it would lo service one S12.000'loan. Banks and other lenders have complained they cannot afford lo make a small loan at the old 4?i per cent rate. Included in that rate is a one-half per cent fee charged by the FHA. Loans affected by the new rate cannot exceed S4.750 or 95 per cent of the purchase price of Ihe home, whichever is smaller. Sale of Dairy Queen Property Is Called Off Scheduled sate of Ihe Dairy Queei property on South Hlghivny 61 B auction here tomorrow has" beet canceled. • Oscar Fcndjcr, who was name< special master to conduct the sail to satisfy a^R'econstruction Financi Corporation judgment, sai.l yester day afternoon that the auction \va called off 'after delinquencies hai been met by the owner, Blake Polly Read Courier News' Classified Ads MOX Show Starts Weekdays 7:08 Sal. Sun 1:00 Always a Doubta Feature THURS - FRI Double Feature CINECOLOR 2 Cartoons '52 Potto Coses Set New Record WASHINGTON l/fi — A record total of 61,«36 OOMS o< Infantile pa- ralyste was reported In 1952. It compares with the previous high of 42.033_esses In low and with 38.195 cases In 1051, Reporting the figure today, the Public Health Service said, however, that the Incidence rate of 31 cafes per 100,000 populallon in 1952 was below the rate of 42 per 100.000 population In 1916. Sparks from Stove Damage Roof Here Sparks from a cook stove yesterday set fire lo the roof of a five- room house at 1617 West Street. The house is owned and occupied by a Negro, T. W . white, and fam- ">'• 1 J. rc Chlt> ' noy Head reported the blaze was extinguished nficr burning a hole in the wooden shingle roof. NOTIOK AM) WARS'ING ORDER Notice is hereby gh-en that Mrs. Mary E. Moteti has filed in the Office of the Clerk of the Chancery Court of the Chlckasawlm district of Mississippi County. Arkansas, a petition to confirm and quiet in her the title to the following lands In the Chickasawbt.. District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, to-wit: Lot 1. Block I of Nelson's Second Addition to the Town of Lcachville, Arkansas. The defendants, Mrs. Ruby Brewer, Mrs. Lcxie Shlpp anrt all other persons claiming said lands or any Interest therein, are hereby notified and warned lo appear in snid court on the first day of Its regular February term, and lo show cause, why the title to said lands should not be confirmed in said Mary E Molctt. On failure of the defendants to appear in said court and to answer plaintiff's complaint, said complaint will be taken as confessed. This notice and warning order Is to be published six consecutive weeks. Witness my hand as Clerk of said id the. M>M hereof thto Md d»y of December, 1952. Harvey Morris, Ctek By Laverne Ball, D. 0, Reid and Roy, attys. for ptf. James Gardner, atty. ad lltem 111-D-I5-22-39-2I RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. THURSDAY "THE RIVER" Color by Technicolor Nora Swinburne Arthur Shields FRIDAY' "WINGS OF DANGER" Xuchry Scott Robert Uoiilfy & Kay Kendall SATURDAY "Rhythm of The Rio Grande" Tex Ritter SAT. OWL SHOW "COUNTRY FAIR" Eddie Foy, Jr. St June Clyde -Y Converting to Natural Gas? Then visit your Catalog Sales Office Thurs., Fri v Sat., Jan. 8-9-10 See how you can... SAVE UP TO 10 PERCENT on complete HEATING SYSTEMS PLUMBING SYSTEMS • FREE Estimating Service • FREE Engineering Service • Installation Arranged fay lest Start Cqtalog Way I 217 Main St, Blytheville, Ark. PENNEY^ ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY! bprmg Fashion News THIS WAY TO SPRING! ^^^ l | Just unpacked at Penney 1 *,« nwiy £f ~^-^ } NEW SPRING DRESSES! ~" wonderful colors! texture interest! BUTCHER WEAVES g90 . . . slriking nubbcd rayon washabks, lo wear from lo till spring and later I So many new versions of this wonderful fabric .. all the way from smooth !inen-y weaves to the new crash w.eaves, heavy and nnbbed! So many colors, too ... from darks to sunny pastels. And io many styles! Hurry in! Misses', juniors' sizes.
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