The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 21, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 21, 1949
Page 12
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i fjuam TWKLT* BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COUfcffiR NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE XI, AEC's Inventory 'Out of Balance' Miwinfl Material Again Inter* frobe Of Atom CommiMioM Obituaries material apparently li misa- lac at Tftmfimrfit (t (he Atomic En- «r»y Commission'! Oak Ridge, T«nn., plant but the AEC «aid today that tt i« not A-bomb uranium. Ju*t what it li «« not disclosed In itatemenU from the ABC and from Chairman McMahon <D- Omn) of the Senate-House Atomic aieigy Committee. There i» » possibility, too. that no material if actually mUsIng and that there has only been a bookkeeping «rror. McMahon laid the committee Is investigating "«n invenlory dls- crepancy" t t the plant. He declared it "in not of a kind for the American pe°Pl* t» become alarmed about." McMahon made the statement as the committee met to continue hearings on charges from Senator Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) thai there ha* been "incredible mismanagement" of the Atomic Energy Com- mUsion under the chairmanship of DaTid K. Lilienthal. McMahon's statement was in response to questions from reporters about published reports of "loFJi" of uranium at Oak Ridge, At its downtown office, the AEC tot out a statement saying: "In response to press inquiries, the U.8. Atomic Energy Commission and the Carbide and Carbon Chemical corporation, the operating contractor at Oak Ridge, stated that no A-bomb uranium is lost al Oak Ridge as had been reported Ir prera dispatches. The teclmica facU on accounting for source and fkatanable material* at Oak Ridge haw been reported to the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy " Atomic plants attempt to keep an up-to-the-minute record of all materials in the plant. Soldier's Body Returned From France for Burial Funeral services for Pvt. Abe Nlckol, Osceola, who was killed July 13, 1944. In France, will be conducted tomorrow at 3 p.m. in MemphU. The body will arrive today at the National Funeral Home. Services will be at the funeral home and at Baron Hirsch cemetery In Memphis. Dr. Alfred Vise, rabb! of Temple Israel in Blytheville, and Dr. Isadore Goodman, rabbi of Baron Hirsch synagog, will officiate. Private Nickol was the son of Mrs. William Nickol of Osceola He also leaves four sisters and two brothers. • • • Mrs. Stanley fradenburg, Manila Resident, Dies Funeral service.* wil be conducted at 2:30 p.m. today for Mrs. Nora Fradenburpr, wife of Stanley Fradenburg, who died yesterday in Manila after a year's illness. Rites will be at the Lost Cane Baptist Church with an out-of town minister officiating. Rev. F M. Sweet, retired Methodist pasto of Manila, will assist. Mrs. Fradenburg, 55, was born 1 Dyersburg, Tenn. she made he home in the lost Cane community Survivors besides her husband In elude a daughter, Mrs. Inez Lan Trimue, Blytheville: her mothe: Mrs. Delia Ann Kail, Shelbyvllli Tenn.; a sister, Mrs. Violet Taylo Nashville, Tenn.; and two brother Troy White, Milan, Tenn., and Ro White. Shelbyvillc. Four graiul- children also survive. Cobb Funeral Home has charge of arrangements. Boy Watch** Burial Of Sitter Who Died Of Ailment Killing Him LAUREL, Miss., June 21. «>)— Eight-yeir-old Billy Anderson, lilcken by luktniia, «atch«d qulet- y during the burial services of his ister, Belty Joyce, also a victim ( the blood destroying disease.. Then he said to his mother: "I don't want to go to New Orleans for treatment again. It didn't do Betty Joyce any good and t won't me either." The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glaze Anderson, look Hie children to peciallsU in New Orleans three weeks ago. The specialists said neither child could live long. The five-year-old girl died Sat- irday and was burletf yesterday. Billy, older and stronger, still withstands the ravages of the disease, jut without hope. The Andersons have a third child —Rose Marie, nine months old. 8O-Yeart-to-LHe Term* Given in Rape- Murder BOULDER, Colo., June 11. Joe Sam Walker was sentenced yesterday to serve go years to life in prison for the "vicious, atrocious" murder of Theresa Foster, Colorado university coed. District Judge George H. Bradfield passed the second degree murder sentence with the observation that "the punishment should lik the crime" which he desclrbed as "a violent, vicious, atrocious murder." Walker, 33, was visibly shaken by the stilt penally. With time off good behavior he could serve sentence In 40 years. A jury of 11 men and a woman convicted Walker May 9 of killing the 18-year old freshman from Greeley, Colo. He raped, half-nude body was found last Nov. 11 under a bridge south of Boulder, two days after she disappeared on a walk from the university campus to her residence. POLIO Continued from Page 1. the for the vid* aCTM«* allotments for cotton 1 grower* which appear to be mor* favorable to Arkansas growers than thoae contemplated under the Brannan plan. It was stated that the grower* in the 16 ootton-pro- duclng state* seem to be In accord In favoring the-Anderson plan to the proposal by Secretary Brannan. The Brannan plan is feared by many farmer* who oppose any step* toward regimentation and feel that the public may sanction such a program without realizing the dangers that accompany any form of regimentation. an hundred! of i RENTS Acheton Returns Home From Paris Conference WASHINGTON, June 21. (IP) Becretary of State Acheson returned today from the Big Pour foreign ministers conference at Paris H« got a personal welcome home from President Truman. Vice prtaident Hartley and other notable* were with Mr. Truman at the airport when Acheson' plan* landed at 10-.09 a.m. fEST) »ft«r the trans-Atlantic flight. Courier New» Want Ads. enatc Subcommittee Jfcays Minimum Wage WASHINGTON, June 21. (If}— A Senate Ijabor Subcommittee vot- d unanimously today for a minimum wage of 75 cents an hour. It decided against trying to extend overage of tl'ie wage-hour law to 5,000,000 additional workers. The seven-man subcommittee headed by Senator Pepper (D-F constitutes a majority of the 13 man Senate labor committee. So presumably today's agreement mean ;he full committee is certain to rec ommend wage-boosting legistatlo to the Seriate. "Wolf Month- . January was called .the "Wo Month" by the English more tha a thousand years ago, since durln Uial month fierce solves" entered the villages in search of food. July, August and September pervalent months." 'flic 59 eases reported through last week are ivell ahead of the number for the corresponding period of 1946 when Arkansas hart its worst polio epidemic. University Hospital here took emergency steps to attempt to handle the increased toad of polio patieut-s. An isolation \vard was being arranger! In the' home of Hie hospital today. Hoplfal Facilities Taxed Two patients brought to the hospital last night increased the jx>l\o infferers there to 24. The hospital ad word two more patients were oming in today. The hospital business manager. W. Newman, said facilities in he emergency ward "are entirely nadequate and treatment will be landicapped." Washburn said one Memphis hospital is taking a limited number of East Arkansas polio patients. The Arkansas division of the Nat- onal Foundation for Infantile Paralysis has brought t\vo additional respirators--used in treating polio 3atients--here from Hot Springs and, Fort Smith. Charles L. Massey. Jr.. head of the division, said Uvo additional Red Cross nurses were to arrive today to help oflset a shortage of personnel for treating paMents. Washburn disclosed thai the disease is striking a lower age group than usual, most victims being one to five years of age and only five being over ten. He attributed this to immunization to a certain extent of older persons who gol polio cirus earier in life with liUie or no' effect. Jo Open Repair Bids UTTLE ROCK, June 21 MVBids on approximately $150.000 in cap- Itol building repairs authorized by the 1949 legislature were to be opened In the secretary of state's office this afternoon. The repairs Include principally repairs to the roof and the gloss domes, and repairing of cracks in ,he concrete building stuclure. Continued from Page 1. June 16, and presented a plea for decotitrollng rent In Blytheville. Of course there Is and was some opposition offered, at this meeting. The City Council voted to delay any further action until the opposition could get a man to come here from Dallas, Texas, or some other seaport to maUe a survey of the housing situation In Blytheville. ''Now here Is the point for you to think about. Do you believe tha this man will come all the way t Blytheville to make a survey purely through public interest? The answer is 'no.' In the first place there In BlyttevtU* who can make a houclnc turvey u nod or better than injr one from Vaihington or Dallaa or anywhere lae. He flies a plane or ride* the train at the taxpayers expense. His whole purpose Is to hold his Job and there are many other) who belong Truman's bureaucratic artintnls- ratlon the same u he. I uy again It U high time that we stop and think why certain hings are being perpetrated on the axpayers, one of which U rent con- rol and It Is time that the people who Invested money and built the City of Blytheville should have an opportunity again of administering :heir own aHatra without any aid from Washington. In doing so the effect will only be good for the entire community and not to hurt or Injure anyone. A* an example of just how far these bureaucrats will go to subsUln themselves in power was demonstrated last week in the great state of Texas. Texai Devetopnmt Cited "The Texas Legislature overwhelmingly passed a law decontrol- Ing rents in the State of Texas Upon hearing of this. Housing Expediter "Czar" Tighe E. Wood fle» from Washington to Austin, Texas to urge Governor BuforU Jester to veto the decontrol. He did not sue ceed In getting the job done. "There are many states who have acted the same as Texas and hive decontroled rent. If there is now any sound reason why we need any further rent control ID Blythe- Ule It U more than I have heard advanced by any thinking Indl- iduai. May God help u* to think what ia happening in; oar PUTM^ | ment and may w all act tocvth to rid the country of web oxmtoa sary evils as not control" USED TRACTORS COTTON SEED Continued from Page 1. be held in confidence by the bureau statisticians and that only the total figures for the county would be made public, which is the same policy followed by the government's statisticians. It was slated that ginners, who have been contacted concerning the proposal ,have expressed a willingness to co-operate with the farm bureau officials. The ginning figures, under the plan, would be compiled by Keith Bilbrey nud D. V. Maloch, extension agents for Mississippi oCunty. Committee is Appointed Mr. Knappenberger appointed Mr, Daneliower, Chester Caldwell of Blyt'neville and C. D. Ayres of Osceola to serve on a committee to prepare forms to be submitted to the ginners and to complete Hie contacts ir. setting up the new program. The bureau's executive committee last night, also wenb on record favoring the farm program advanced by Clinton P. Anderjjon, former secictaiy of agriculture, in preference to the program outlined by the present secretary, Charles F. Brannan. Metnbers of the Arkansas delegation in Congress will be notified of the committee's action. The Anderson plan would pro- Come In and See These Today?, 1—IMS Ford Tractor, completely wtondiUMtd with Genuine Ford parts, new Urea. ThU traeUr li priced to meet your pocket book. I—1M« Ford Tractor, very good condition, new tin*. This la a real value far the progressive farmer. 1—1944 Ford Tractor. exeelleDt workini condition, new .pet of tires and new paint. See today! 1—1943 "B" Farmall in fine condition with cultivator, It inch bottom plow, ready to work your fields. 1—1945 Ford Tractor, motor just overhauled with new Ford parts. New tires. Come in and see this machin* today. Easy-To-Pay Fall Terms Arranged Have Your Tractor Repaired or Completely Reconditioned on our Convenient Fall Terms. STRAIGHT ROUBRON WHISKEY - THIS WHISKEY IS « YCARS OLD 86 PROOF • BELMONT DISTIILING CO.; IAW REN CEB U RC, INC. Russell Phillips Tractor Co. Highway 61 Soufh Phon* 2171 Allen Hardin, Manager Blytheville, Arkansas 1 our I*ontiac d«nert>em SERVICE SIGN OF THE EXPERT Jt'i always t wonderful feeling to get into your Pom iac and go places! V* know that you—like thousands and lhou»and» of other Pontinc owners will b« driving a kx of miles this summer, and wt feel wire they will rx enjoyable, comfortable, economical mile* you will b* happy to r*m«mb*r for a lorrg Utn«, One of the things which adds greatly to the peace of mind that goes with Pomiac ownership is the fact that you are never more than a few minutes or * few mile.* from expert Pontiac tervice —the kind your Pontiac deserve*. The two service signs you see here identify more than 4,000 Pontiac dealers WHEREVER YOU GO! •cross ilic country —ail pledged, as \ve are — to give yon the finest service, hy factory-trained ex pen,s using special factory parts and «cjmpmcni. Before you siart your summer travels, bring your Pont iac in for a check-up. And if you ever need service on the road, look for the iign ofthc Pontiiicexpert— it pa) il SMITH PONTIAC CO 126 So. Lilly Phont 4371 ooi\-(/p to Son-Down Day and night, electricity plays a Fig part in baby's life. Dependable electric clocks keep him on schedule. Electric service prepares and refrigerates hi« food —heats water for his bath and endless laundry — helpi wash and iron hi» clothes. Electricity plays a big part in the family life as -well. It's always ready to save steps for mother, and lend a willing hand with heavy chore*. It prorid** comfort and convenience and even entertainment for the whole family. But when it comes to cost, electricity's a very small item indeed. Your friends and neighbors in this company— under sound husinesi management J are continually using their skill and experience to keep electricity tho biggest bargain in your family budget^ Ark-Mo Power Co.

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