The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1951 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 5, 1951
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Page 7
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PAGE TWELYB BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Arkansas News Briefs— Childs Boys of Magnolia Turn FFA Award into Brother Act LITTLE ROCK—The Childs boys of Magnolia are rapidly turning the Scars-Roebuck Foundation Award (or Future Farmers ol America Into a brother net. Ves ChildE, Ifl-year-olcf son of Orval Cliilds, head of Southern State College's Agriculture Department, yesterday won the $300 award by scoring tho most points In tho FPA division of the 12th annual Arkansas Livestock Show here. I*ast year, his brother, Allen, won the award. Yesterday was Ku.st Arkansas and statewide school day and n crowd of 51,025 visitors showed up at the fairgrounds, bringing total attendance st the SHOW to 153.7CS for the (list four ilays. Miss Arkansas, charlotte Slmmen of Little Hock, was honored. Bus and Truck Association to Meet LITTLE ROCK—The annual three-clay convention of the Arkansas DUB and Truck A.s-sociruicm will open here Nov. 7. Secretary-Manage]- Marion G. Ward said today alxmt -100 pereons are expected. 3 Violent Deaths Reported Yesterday Three violent deaths were n-]ioricd In Arkansas Thursday, hring- ing to six the toll since Mwidity. Olen Nowberry of Morrlltrm and Flmcr HiuhUwcr of Houston, Perry County, were killed when their automobiles collided near Morrilton. The fully-clothcd body of Irma Dale Carter, 20-year-old waitress, was found In a stock pond near Conway, Sheriff Ed Speaker said she had threatened suicide, she had been missing since Monday. fngineers to Study Rice Water Supply WASHINGTON—Army engineers are lo make a study of the Grand Prairie region of Arkansas to check the feasibility of replenishing underground water supplies used to irrigate rice fields. ~ j Two fleeted to Arkansas College Board BATESVILLE—Two new members have been elected to the Ar- knn«as Colleg« Board of Trustees, It was announced today by Dr. John D. SpragJru, college president. Conway Hall Jr., of Batcsvillc WM named to succeed John Edwards, who recently resigned. The Rev. Kenneth Snipes, pastor ol the First Presbyterian Church, M Dorado, Ark., also was named to the board. Seized Liquor Stock Ordered Released MAGNOLIA—Sheriff Claude Union and l!ie State Revenue Department have been ordered to release from their custody so cases of malted beverage sleid In this dry county several months ago. IJuton snld lie was Informed that the beverage contained'2-1/2 to 3 per cent alcohol by volume. In violation of the statutes pertaining to dry areas. However, he said he intended to comply with the order of Circuit Judge Gils Jones. Arkansans Discuss Big Highway in State NASHVILLE—Delegations from six southwest Arkansas counties met hero today to discuss » proposed new east-west trans-contlnentnl highway route, whose eastern tcrmintis would be Hot Springs. The proposal, which Is credited to w. A. Whalcy of Fort Worth Tex., is that several connecting highways be rerie.signaled as u s' Highway 170, to run from Hot Spring., to itoswell, N M Kidnaping Trial Slated for Oct. J5 TEXAHKANA-Trial has been set for Oct. 15 'for two men chars- cd with kidnaping a Texarknna cab driver. The t™ are Dalton Thomas, 33, an escaped Alabama convict and A_ B. Fowler, 34, Aimonn. Tex. ' ' Thomas and Fowler were captured Sept. 4 at „ roadblock n cir Gienwood. Ark, after aliegedly abducting Bob Cro«. Tcsarkana cab Arkansas Polio Outbreak Is on Decline — Courier News Mam and Railroad, whose entry is shown above. •n[IItn-lM.AU; \VIM>OW~Wlnnin g third prize of MO in the vindo show window at Clara's Shop in the WO block an West Main street. —Courier News I'hoto w decoration contest was this entry, Record High Price Paid for Livestock ackson County Man Acquitted of Murder NEWPORT, Ark. Oct. 5. ,,1',-A LITTLE ROCK O-t 5 i/Pi-An ICKSOII Comity Circuit Court jmy . ..manc price ol JWB a record hi-h n. .-ncmmied Everett Gutliric of | was paid for 57 animals £ the Aist degree murder in the death ol kansas Hereford Association's an- nclB - l - lbor - m.al auction here yesterday. Gllllwle 36. a farmer, had been | The old record was JjCfi set last censed cf the shiHaun slayin? of ! year Villlrm. Western. 50. at Western's j ' R. M. Arnold, as.scciation socrc- i?,. 1 ! ,0-0 L>t ' nillark Community, ;tary. credited the do.se screening or stock, rather than inflation, for the | major portion of the increase. The Arkansas Health Department said ,,,d a v tliat [hnriaV'r ntc r ^ mc " m time " oi1 " "•* i lie ^u mark since cnrty August. "We believe we are over the peiik " sifd nr A - U. nca.th department ^£^ Germany's Old Maids £ye Surplus Males FRANKFURT, Germany West Genmin spinster.-. n:« scarcity of bachelors in (hU try, ;ire casting cnvirni.^ t < I \Vi,rlri's smallest uird is a VLUI- , i''.v of hummingbird found in Kctia- <!<>!-. Without it.s feathers, it is about ; ! .i:e si/f- of a cjtieen bee. conn- A West German ma:.vzinr: »;hi;h reported on its [ronl ;i-,i;t -h.it "Aht.sX'a needs .70.0C-'} uo.ritr;" 'i'.'i.i -sold out in record t;;ne recf-rr:-. One ol 2.800.0W \Vt.-t German Arkansas Forestry Head Elected Group President CHARLESTON, S.C., Ocl. 5. M'y— Fred H. Lang, Arkansas forestry director, has been elected president of the Association of State Forresters. Lang was chosen last night at the C.OMIIB session ol ihe cumulation's 29th annual convention here. He succeeds DcWnt Nelson of. Sacramento, Calif. ™ R-hrse ch.-iiiccs for marriage sl.,;lit because of ivar casual- C'inminted a dealer the day at.:;'.e had bought her copy. i'. .^ [ill fine ;ind interesting to ." -he s:ii-ppcd. "But how do e: liu-re?" EXPELLED- n. K. Row, above, manager of Iho (treat Abadan refinery nuci onn of iJriir.in's top oil cx[:cr!s, i.s nmor,^ the nso Britons bcinr cj\:.ruratd by warship from Iran aficr expulsion by the Iranian government, Ross is pictured iq his Abacian office Iliortly bofnre Ii.-,n (ronps barred hi; cnlty to Uie itfinery. Flotorions See FiSm on Safety A film on importance ol" community .safety was shown member: of Blj'theville's Rotary Club yesterday by V. C. White. Frisco Railroad's safety supervisor of Memphis. Mr. wnuc was introduced by Ro- tarh-.n w. S. Johnston, FrLscc's gen- i'nl a^cnt, for Blytheville. A number of the railroad's ofli- cials. on hand for the National Cotton Picking Come.st. attended Ihe mi-etimj. They were H. w. Hale, assistant to Bcncrnl manager; M. N. LaHinger, general freight anent; A. G. Anderson, assistant general agriculture agent; J. T. Kierfcr. cotton traffic reprcientativ-e; and N. p. Powers, traffic representative in Blytheville. O;hers guests included R. C. Bryan ol O=ccola, and N'. C. Puryear of Joiic.sboro. , Albert Fiiirfield and L rry Baker attcndctl the meeting as Junior Ro. tarians. Atom Plane Makers Face KIHTOR'S NOTE: Here's the second 0 ( three dispatches un atomic pouer for aircraft, tasul on Information just made public by Ihe Air force and Ihe Atomic Energy Commission. By WOUfil.AS 1..1KSKN CINCINNATI, O. <NEA>—The basic research on an atomic en- Bine for an airplane has been completed, proving its feasibility and determining its general design. But there are still some vital, complex problems which have to be worked out before such an engine can be made that will actually put a plane into the air. Solving these problems, and then manufacturing the first nuclear aircraft engine. Is the big job which General Electric Co. lias no-v be)-im to tackle at Its huge Lockland jet engine planl in Cincinnati. An unusual statement of what Ihese immediate problems are, plus a new summary of what has been accomplished on the nuclear engine, has just been cleared for public release by the Atomic Energy Commission and the Air Force. The information has been compiled and presented'by Dr. Milr.s C. Leverett. a top atomic scientist who has been working on the project from the start. The reactor Itself, as Dr. Leverett. describes it, will be cylindrical. Throughout it Is distributed the actual fuel, uraniiini-235 or plutonium-239. The reactor also contains tubes or pipes for the rlow of the coolant which captures the reactor's heat, its usable form of energy. The reactor is controlled by absorbing rods. He explains: "The absorbing rods can be Inserted into the reactor or withdrawn from it. If, in (heir original position, the rods were absorbing ;hat number of neutrons which nade the reactor most critical 'that is, neither rising nor falling n power) then withdrawal of the rods will create a slight excess, of neutrons in the reactor and the power will begin to increase. "If it is desired to decrease the power of the reactor, inserting the rods more deeply than the orig- nal position will enable them to ibsorb more neutrons than before and the chain reaction will gradually die." Extremely exact control of the reactor action Ls vital, first because there is a remote possibility )f it becoming a low-grade atomic Minb, but more important because I could heat up and just melt or disintegrate. How to use the reactor heat to ly the plane is another item to be solved by GE engineers. One method being considered is o have propellers driven by turl bines, run by expanding through ! liem vapor such as steam, generated in the reactor. Another consideration is that :he reactor should directly or in- : lirectly take the place of the combustion chamber of a conventional turbo-jet engine. Variations of one of these two basic ideas for using the reactor heat will probably be used In the final nuclear engine. In addition to giving of/ heat the reactor also produces fatal gamma and beta rays. Shielding the crews from these rays is one of the bis; problems to be worked out, Dr Leverett explains: "The basic requirements' of the shield are dictated by the two basic radiations which it is desired to stop. The neutrons are j slowed down most effectively bv hslit atoms. For this reason an .effective shield will contain ]i«ht i atoms such as hydrogen. 1 "Gamma rays, on the other hand are degraded in energy and stopped best by heavy elements Mich .as lead. It is clear that a mixture arranged In the most strategic Feasible But Big Problems ; fashion will be desired. Solution of the problem is very complicated." Radiation damage other than to the human anatomy is another major headache of the project Some substances which miehi lie used as a coolant lose their ability to conduct heat under constant exposure to radiation, and some just decompose. Even outside the urea of tlic most intense radiation ordinary oil or grease becomes like tar or solidifies. Electrical insulation also breaks iloivn and disintegrates on long exposure to radiation. U is desirable to keep Die amount of fissionable fuel used in the tractor to a minimum for various obvious reasons, including the fact that the amount of uranium investment is not simply the amount of uranium carried aboard the aircraft, but also that which Li on the ground, in various stages of preparation for use. "Hie chain reaction will go on m Hie reactor only so long as there is present a certain minimum qnan- liiy of fissionable material called the critical mass. As soon as the reaction has consumed so much fissionable material that the mass drops very slightly below the critical mass, the chain reaction dies and cannot be started again without adding more fissionable material. This makes it necessary to remove the remaining fuel from the reactor purify u and prepare it for reuse "' Despite all the problems in connection with the nuclear aircraft engine. Dr. Leverett is convinced that the project is possible and will be a success. Austin Defends Jessup WASHINGTON, Oct 5 (/!>) _ Warren R. Austin, chief us delegate to the United Nations, yesterday described Ambassador Philip C Jessup a "powerful protagonist" of American interests with no trace of Communist sympathies. State Roods Audit Hears Completion LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 5. <&>— An audit of the Arkansas Highway Department should be finished in about 30 days, the Highway Audit Commission was told yesterday. ^_ P. G. Wilson, St. Louis accounk-W ant who Is directing (he commission's audit, authorized by the 1051 legislature, made a progress report to the commission. He said the writing: of a final report would be started soon. The commission voted unanimously to employ an attorney to help follow through with its investigation. Chairman R. H. Dickenhorst of Morrilton said that two commission members — Herbert Tlicmas of Fayettcville and V L. Tindall of Stuttgart-had been authorized to contact and hire counsel. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111., Oct. 5. l/Pj—(USDA)—Hogs 8.000; weights 190 Ibs up opened 10 to 15 lower than Thursday'.! average; some later 25 lower; lighter weights weak to mostly 25 lower; sows 25 off; early sales choice 190-240 Ibs 22.25-40; (op 22.40; later 22.10-25; few 250 Ibs also 22.10; no action on heavier weights; 150-110 Ibs 21.0022.00; few to 22.25; 120-140 Ibs 19.2520.75; 100-110 Ibs 17.75-18.75: sows 400 Ibs down 19.25-20.00; heavier* sou's 18.25-10.25; stags scarce; boarW 13.50-16.00. Cattle 700; calves 500; slow cleanup trade under pressure at price,! about steady; odd lols utility and commercial butcher steers and heifers 24.50-30.00; occasional odd head good to 33.CO-34.00; utility and commercial coivs 2.7.50-27.00; canners and cutters 17.00-22.00. During^ daylight fogs, an »uto- mobile with headlights on is visible from two to three times as far as one without headlights burning. TO HELP US FIGHT COMMUNISM TO HELP VETERANS and, while doing it TO MAKE LIFELONG FRIENDS ELIGIBILITY DATES: April fi, 1<U7, hru Nov. 11, ]()17 Dec. 7, 1951 thru Sepi. 2, in 15 Korean Vets, Hegitining July 25, 1950 >UDCASON'POSTN0.24 W. P. Mahqn, Cmdr. n ig^Jenuine Sour Mash Is your Key to True Bourbon Satisfactio NOW 5 YEARS OLD at no increase in price '•< Q"''"'! Pint v, I>int $£30 $095 $100 (j ^^WMmMC^A * i Genuine SOUR MASH Bourbon OLD FASHIONED.,., l««£ »islrih,jtcd hT^ Little Rork, Arkansas r, Erf. lo*, r in., The style pendulum sivings to the natural shoulder look in... better dollies to make (living... • tailored by Hart Schaffner & Marx THE ETON FJLA3TNEL SUIT Since -jfrac app«*raDC< it IMT buoincM in helping y<m tfcoow h««<* ckrtbes 19 n»dt« a better living we'd Hke TO* to so how the stjk pendulum h«* the natural ihaulfar JoJt nil «ij hf Hart .Scha/Tnw A Mm • new Elan fTanntl S»*. Thii 04 Wi^ VMM

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