The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1954 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 9, 1954
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1954 U. S., Canada Hold Georgia Demos Talks on A-Energy Place Marvin In Governor's Race Data Cooperation By JOHV M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — Top-level U. S. and Canadian atomic energy officials meet here today to seek ways of tightening their cooperation under relaxed rules on atomic secrecy laid down by Congress. Is Self-Styled 'White People's Candidate' | ATLANTA tfV-Lt. Gov. Marvin j Griffin, the self-styled "'white peo- The talks are being held is L. Strauss, chairman of Atomic Energy Commission, and The law approved last month by j ary Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Oct 3452 3456 3449 Dec 3490 3494 3483 Men 3530 3532 3522 May 3552 3558 3545 i dustries if they cooperate with the i United States in atomic energy i matters. It also provided the Pres- jident with authority to transfer to i America's North Atlantic allies Gov. Herman Talmadge ' whose white supremacy championship he is pledged to continue, Griffin piled up a huge lead for all-important county unit votes—allotted line effect of atomic weapons and idata on their size, weight and hitherto secret information about | ro . the c ountie f ° n the basis of two ' —nts zor each seat in the House Representatives. Former Gov. M. E. Thompson, twice unsuccessfully opposed Talmadge was far back in second place, still clinging to a fading Eisenhower announced at Denver Monday that the Canadian 34491 talks would be held today. His New Orleans Cotton Oct 3455 3457 3449 Dec 3493 3495 Mch 3533 3535 May ....... 3556 3560 3546 348 5i statement was concerned Drimar- |J?Pe.that later returns might pull 3523 | ily with disclosing that the" United ! Mni mi ° a runon 3547 i States and several other countries | had agreed to set up an interna- jtional agency to promote peaceful [uses of the atom. This gave rise ,. , , ,_.,.„_„ 3449 i to an impression that Strauss' I tal of lD4 > 858 - D Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 300 306% 298^4 Kov ... 275% 276% 273% Jan ... -278 279% 277 Mch ... .280% 282% 280 Chicago Wheat Sept ... 218% 218% 216% Dec ... 221% 222 220% But on the basis of latest returns, from 1,240 of 1,809 precincts in 153 of 159 counties, Griffin had an apparently insurmountable to- ,r votes which ~ - j l\J <2.Xi iiiiLJi COO-Uii UUO.L i^?tJ.CLU^O i ,..,,,. . . ,,, 3484 3484 meeting With Bennett would be j f 0a0v % hl1 ? the . !e ^ d inncounnes Wllh 3525 3526 | conc e rn ed with that project. 282 of ^ states 410 county unit 3549 However, both American and Ca- j votes ' ° nl >" 206 . ,. nadian officials said that was not a - mred for nomination. the case. votes are re- Thompson had 104,443 and led 'in fact, a cloud or secrecy has ! inT , c ° uctJiesi . ha y in f 58 unit v ° tes 276 279 217 Chicago Corn Sept ... 163% 165 Dec ... 156 156% 163% 155% I fallen over the international pro! gram aside from the general ides 2811/2! which the President announced. I Some informants said it would hardly be accurate to say there I is yet a specific plan. i What Has Been Done I What has been done, according !to these informants, is this: i After Russia's rebuff earlier this 165 (year of Eisenhower's proposal of 156% j last Dec. 8 for an international pool jof atomic materials and know-how under, the U.N., Eisenhower and i Dulles discussed with several other I governments the desirability of go- ahead with some kind of inter- New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T ,.. 172 Amer Tobacco ... f 59 5-8 I Anaconda Copper 40 1-4(national atoms-for-peace program Beth Steel '" 75 I without the Soviets. Chrysler ................. 65 1-8 i Preliminary negotiations were Coca-Cola ..!!!!! *.'. 114 iheld with Britain, Prance, Austra- Gen Electric".!!!'.!!!"!!!". 43 l-8J lia > South Africa, Canada, Bel- Gen Motors : 80 1-2 j giurn and Portugal—all either pro- Montgomery Ward 74 1-41 ducers or processors of atomic N Y Central 20 1-2 {materials. By the time the Presi- Int Harvester 32 1-2 dent made his Monday announce- Republic Steel 61 7-8 ment the first five nations listed 32 3-8 j had agreed to go forward with i formation of an international agen- Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J 46 n i- Texas Corp 74 Sears the point of conclusion. 68 1-8 The general impression, is that U S Steel 53 3-4 i the proposed agency will-be ere- Sou Pac 44 5-8 a ted D y treaty and that it will act -r\t-iT-v~v n vi 1 LiVestock STOCKYARDS, m. ta-<USDA)-Hogs 10,500: moder- materials and scientists upon ately active, 1.00 to 1.50 lower than Behind the leaders were Fred Hand, speaker of the Georgia House of Representatives, with 58,446 and 24: State Agriculture Commissioner Tom Linder 46,863 and 24 ;and State Rep. Charles Gowen with 55,361 and 4. The other four candidates in the field of nine for the nomination, which virtually assures election in this one-party state, had fewer than 10,000 votes among them. It was the third smashing election victory in six years for Griffin, Bainbridge newspaper publisher, who was Talmadge's running mate in 1948 and 1950. He ran ahead of Talmadge in both races. He based his bid for the four- year term on his six years of apprenticeship under Talmadge and on the race issue. The Talmadge-backed constitutional amendment would permit the state to discharge its educational obligations by granting funds to students. It would wipe out a present ban on grants to individual citizens. Rep. Don Wheeler or the 8th Congressional District in southeast Georgia, apparently was ousted by Mrs. Iris Blitch, state senator from Homerville and national Demo- primarily as a clearing house for cratic cornmitteewoman. ^p «J peaceful atomic projects rather C. Davis of metropolitan Atlanta s f a pool of atomic 5th district scored a narrow vic- 'tory over Morris Abram, an Atlanta lawyer. cv. Talks with Belgium and Portu- 94 -7-8 gal were well advanced but not at Obituary Rites Held for Infant Services for Gary Wayne Maupin, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Maupin, 11 East Rose, were to be conducted at 2 o'clock this afternoon at Dogwood Ridge Cemetery by the Rev. J. C. Dickinson. Survivors other than the parents include two brothers, Richard and Johnny Maupin. CHOW CALL—A fish with trust in a friend bobs to the surface to take some food from the hand of Mrs. R. S. Arbin, of Gravesend, England. Her animal friends include a collection of frogs, toads, slowworms, an alligator and the tame carp. which any country requiring help yesterday's average; early sales [could call directly. choice 200-260 Ib 19.75-20.00: later bulk 19.50-75: heavier weights scarce: 170-190 Ib 18.75-19.50; 150170 Ib 17.75-19.25; 120-140 Ib 16.2517.75; sows 400 Ib down 16.50-18.50, few 18.75; heavier sows 14.00-16.50; j boars 10.50-15.50. Cattle 3,000, calves 1,500; opening moderately active and strong on several loads high good and choice steers 23.00-24.50; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings steady at 18.00-22.50; cows opening steady with utility and commercial 9.50-12.00: canners and cutters 6.50-9.50; bulls 50 higher; utility and commercial 12.00-13.50; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.50; vealers steady; few high choice and prime 21.00-22.00; good and choice 17.00-20.00; commercial and low good 13.00-16.00; slaughter calves slow and unevenly lower under pressure; commercial and' Building Permit Listed Erroneously Tuesday , , (Continued from Page 1) A real estate transier was erroneously listed in Tuesday Courier j nathy _ Rotary CJub> Hayti; " ' FAIR News as: H. C. and Margaret Campbell to I J. and Mildred Gregg, for £500, Lot 4, second replat of J. O. Pride- Gateway Subdivision. It should have read: H. C. and Margaret Campbell to jean Shelton, Woman's Club, Hayti: Betty Sue Ellis, Kiwanis Club, Caruthersville; Juliana Hawkins. Pemiscot Lumber and Supply Co., Caruthersville; and June King, Stadium Theatre, Caruthersville. I. J. and Mildred Gregg, for S10 a.nd j D rowne /l r o //c Conference other consideration, Let 4. Block 8, j Dfowneii uo//s conference Country Club Drive Addition. good 11.50-15.00; few choice 16.00-17.00. WASHINGTON L?) — Atty. Gen. Brownell announced today he is calling in all of ,the 94 federal district attorneys in the United States and its possessions for a three-day conference, Oct. 13-15. The sessions in Washington, the corner of Cherry and First I Brownell said, are designed to ef- streets, causing some damage to j feet better coordination in all Collide at Intersection Mrs. . W. Meyer and Mrs. M. F. Dover were involved in a traffic accident yesterday afternoon at good and I both vehicles, according to police j phases of the Justice Department's reports. work. Fowlston's School of Music Proudly Announces MRS. W. E. HENDRIX, SR. AS A Member Of Our Piano Faculty Continued from Page 1 rules. Williams said Watkins' ruling had prevented McCarthy from answering- the charge of improperly soliciting government employes to reveal wrong-doing because McCarthy's whole case rested around another Senate precedent. On the matter of the 2$4-page PBI memorandum, Williams said, McCarthy was prevented from showing what was an "almost identical action by Congress in 1948." This action, Williams said, was taken by Vice President Nixon while a member of the House Un- American Activities Committee in a case involving Dr. Edward U. Condon, then director of the U. S. Bureau of Standards. Not in Record The 2^-page memorandum is a document which McCarthy sought to use in the McCarthy-Army hearings. It was identified then as a summary of a confidential FBI report to Army intelligence, but was never put into the record. Williams said that Nixon asked the House to order the full text of the letter produced, and argued that the presidential secrecy order then in effect was unconstitutional. While the House did not act on the constitutionality of. the order, Williams said it adopted unanimously a resolution asking for the full letter from the FBI. Watkins said McCarthy could introduce an action of the House as a proper precedent, but that a speech by Nixon or any other member of Congress was "not enough." The committee recessed at 11:45 a.m. Williams said the defense ould be ready at the afternoon session to go ahead with its testimony on the remaining two charges—that McCarthy showed contempt for a Senate committee that investigated his financial affairs and other.mat- ters in 1951 and 1952, and that he had been abusive of his Senate colleagues. Sen. McCarthy, sitting in the wit- Inass chair after the recess, told ! reporters that Watkins' ruling was i "a completely unwise ruling .... | a completely improper ruling .... a ruling in good faith." Asked if he would complete his defense testimony this afternoon, McCarthy said he had hoped to do this but could not predict "what might happen." As a witness, McCarthy had contended there was nothing wrong about his calls for information from government employes: that in fact the employees had a duty under law to give, it to him. 406 W. Main Phone 3-4591 Search Pressed For Vanished Channel Swimmer DOVER, England (.•¥) — Rescue planes and surface craft combed coastal waters today for a 44-year- old steebrorker who vanished on his second unescorted attempt to swim the English Channel. The lone swimmer was Ted May of Scunthorpe, father of nine children. The hulking 238-pounder was long overdue on his daredevil try at crossing from France with only a makeshift life raft. He failed in a similar one-man swim last month. He was picked up, exhausted, by a freighter nine hours after he struck out from France. Ditch Cleanout Contract Is Let Norman and Horn Construction Co. of Blytheville yesterday was awarded a contract- for $37,242 for ditch cleanout work west of Half Moon. The job calls for moving an es- i timated 206,900 cubic yards of dirt' and debris from Ditches 21A and 21B. The contractor has 150 calendar days in which to complete the work. Hurricane 280 Miles Off Florida Coast MIAMI, Fla. (ff) — The Weather Bureau issued the following advisory on Hurricane Edna at 5 a.m., EST, today: Radar reports from a reconnai- sance plane last night indicate Hurricane Edna is moving in a direction between north and north- northwest at about 12 miles per hour. At 5 a.m. it was centered about 280 miles e«ut of Cocoa, Pla. Highest winds are estimated at 115 m.p.h. over a small area near the center. Hurricane winds extend out 50 to 75 miles to the north and east from the center and 30 miles to i£e southwest. Gales extend 200 miles to the north and east and 100 miles to the southwest. Northerly movement at about the same speed is expected for the next 12 hours with possibly a slow turn to the north-nwtheast afterward. Small craft from north Florida to Cape Hatteras were warned to remain in port. DULLES Former Resident Gets Promotion at Penn State Jefferson D. Ashby, former Blytheville resident .has been promoted from assistant to the director of the Division of Intermediate Registration at Pennsylvania State University to assistant director of the division. Mr. Ashby received his bachelor of science and master of science degrees from Southern Illinois University, where he later served as assistant to the dean of men. He was appointed to the registration division staff at. Penn State in 1952. (Continued from Page 1) Douglas McArthur n and Rankin. In his airport statement Dulles recalled that when he last met Chiang "China stood alone against the forces of aggression." "Now, unhappily, new aggression is rife in the world, and all who would be free are in peril," he said. "This time the Republic of China does not stand alone. The United States fleet is under order* to protect Taiwan (Formosa). "Red China is now intensifying its military and propaganda activity against free China. But we shall not be intimidated." He concluded by declaring: "The United States.is proud to stand firm with those who, having passed through so many trials, are yet courageously sustained by a faith that will not be subdued." In their private talks Dulles and Chiang are believed to have discussed the general outlook in the Far East and the "vest pocket war" which has developed around Quemoy since Friday. Some observers speculated that Chiang pressed for a U.S. mutual security treaty linking the two nations together and urged again that his Nationalist armies be given sufficient support to invade the mainland. Paraguay City to Get U.S.-Built Water Works WASHINGTON L^—The Export* j Import Bank announced today a $7,200,000 loan to Paraguay for fit nancing a U. S.-built public water system for Asuncion, its capital city. Asuncion, with a population of about 250,000 has no public water 1 supply system. Its water cornel from privately owned wells, rainwater cisterns and carts which retail water throughout the city. X X X X X Mrs. Hendrix has had over 20 years experience in teaching and is especially successful with junior high and senior high school students. Mrs. Hendrix is an exponent of the Guy Maier School of Piano Teaching and has also studied with Bohnanyi, William Hacker and John Summers. Registration With Mrs. Hendrix Sat., Sept. 11 10 A. M. To 12 A. M. -1 to 3 P. M. Fowlston's School of Music 815 Chickasawba Convenient Afttr-School Timt Available IT'S NEW, IT'S FREE V T ards Fall Sale Book SALE SHOP BY PHONE Get Wards new Pall Sale Book today. Everything from fashions to pow«r tools it gr*atfy rtdvc«d fa this 212* pag* book. Notk* the widt atsortmttrt of clothing in a variety of siz«s, styles and colors as well as the many bargains in house- hold needs, jewtlry, sporting goods and auto supplies. You may shop from Wards th« *a*y way—by phone. CaH our direct line number end give your order to our trained Shoppers. To get a free Sale look, vWt wi new. < 406 W. Main Phone 3-4591 SPECIAL PURCHASE Big 11.5 Cu. Ft. Refrigerator 228^ Compare pric*, *iz« and storage features with refrigerators selling for $70 to $100 more — you'll choos* this M-W. Beautiful mint-gr«sn interior and gleaming white enameled exterior. Beautifully Designed Refrigerator—loads of handy features make your work $o much easier. 11.5 ou. ft. of storage space—plenty of room for everything you want to store. Large freezer holds quantities of frozen food and Ice cubes. Twin crispers store over 1/2 bushel of fruits and vegetables *m flavor-retaining moist cold. Beverages are right at your fingertips in two handy lift-out liquid coolers. Butter remains at spreading temperature in butter keeper. 3 convenient door shelves. Heavy-duty wire shelves have bright finish. 5-year warranty on freezing unit. ASK A&OUT WARDS CONVENIENT MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN

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