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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1955 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.} COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Air Force Considers Buying Jet Seaplanes By ELTON* C. FAY WASHINGTON (AP) — Air Force interest in the Navy's new jet seaplane bomber has advanced to (he point where it is considering an initial purchase of four or five of the big, fast flying boats for study purposes. A recommendation for the purchase was reported yesterday to have been made, probably to the Air Force Council. The council is composed of high-ranking; civilian and military officials who consider aircraft requirements, designs, budgetary needs and other factors LAND FOR SALE 80 ACRES Approximately 6 miles west of Blylheville. Fair improvements. Priced to sell. 424 ACRES Near Holland, Mo. Fronts on main paved road. Good improvements. This is a real farm. Don't miss seeing it. 160 ACRES Near Gideon, Mo. Nice large 2-story home. 2 irrigation wells. Good productive land. 63'/2 ACRES Near Dell, Arkansas. Beautiful $20,000 home and extra fine improvements. This is a show place. Don't miss this if you are looking for a nice suburban house. 222 ACRES Close to Manila, Arkansas. Extra good nuxed loam land. Priced to sell. 66 ACRES South of Dell, Ark. This is the best bargain we are showing for an investment. Look this over before it is sold. 5225 per acre. 157 ACRES Near Reeves, Mo. Good land, a real buy. $225 per acre. 47 ACRES Near Steele, Mo. Excellent land in a good location. §300 per acre. 94 AC RES On gravel road near Portageville, Mo. Small home, high quality land. Good location. MANY OTHER FARMS We have many other farms of all sizes . . . Excellent terms on all property. We have insurance company commitments that will pay a large portion of the purchase price. Let us show you these farms before you make a deal. Phone, Write, Or See EARLS FARM & LOAN CO. Glencoe Hotel Bldg. Blytheville, Ark. Phone POplar 3-4562 J. E. STEVENSON, JR. Phone POplar 3-6186 CECIL EARLS Phone POplar 3-4052 The Navy, for which the Glenn i tions that the Air Force wants to L. Martin Co. produced the e.xper- start trying out the Seamaster now. imental model of the Seamaster,'in its present jet-powered version presumably will have priority delivery of production models. May Prove Feasible First official evidence of Air Force attention came last Saturday when the Air Force vice chief of staff, Gen. Thomas D. While. -said in an address that new engine developments "may enable the water-based bomber to take its place alongside other Air Force airplanes/' White said it was conceivable thai a nuclear-powered seaplane might become an effective bomber strategic missions. for wartime Time for Nuclear-Powered Planes, Warships Said Near without waiting several years or; Hie advent of atomic engines for airplanes. 600 MPII The Seamasier is rated at aj speed of about 600 miles per hour, putting it into the class of the Air Force's own medium and heavy jet powered bombers. Tactically, airmen consider a primary advantage for the sea- based bomber could be dispersal— getting bombers away from dependence on oversea airfields which are within striking distance of Red planes. It also would make possible air strikes from directions LAS VEGAS. Nev. Wl -- The time I is near when America's warplanes | and naval craft will be nuclearj powered, the chairman of the joint! congressional Committee on Atomic Energy predicted today. | Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-| N.M.), in a speech prepared for the American Mining Congress, said no one knows the variety of military uses to which nuclear en-j ergy wilj be put. Nor did he set ai specific time table for atomic airj and surface ships. For instance, he said, ''we are developing atomic warheads specifically designed to destroy enemy However, there have been indica-i not predictable by an enemy. DYESS NEWS By Mrs. J. L. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs. J. C;. Warhurst and children of -Memphis spent the weekend here with relatives. Miss Mozelle Williams of Memphis and- Billy Williams of Searcy spent the weekend here as guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M M. Williams. Mr. -nd Mrs. Eric Davis of Detroit, Mich., are visiting friends at Dyess -nd their son, Oscar Davis, and family at. Wilson. , Mrs. Jay May and Mrs. Lena Waiters of Houston, Miss., spent Saturday night in the home of their brother, E. W. Williams. Miss Benita McArtbur returned to her home here after several weeks visit at Houston, Miss., with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James Fox and daughter Tressie of Joncsboro, Smith Tox of Nettl«ton,. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Fox and Mrs. Burfield of Osceola spent Sunday in j Dyess as guests of their mother, | Mrs. Ellen Fox. and family. I Mrs. Harold Pug.h and daughter . Jeanie and Mrs. C. F. Wells of Memphis were Sunday visitors in Dyess. Mr. and Mrs. C. H, Yates of Grand Junction.. Colo., are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Hershell Hale, and family. Miss Janell Cook of Joiner visit- j ed friends in Dyess Sunday afternoon. Miss Mary Katherine Harris of Memphis spent the weekend here as gue of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Harris. Mr. and Mrs. P, B. Wood were Memphis visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Balch and children spent Sunday afternoon in Memphis visiting their daughter, Mrs. Johnnie Eanes, and family. Mrs. Freda Jones and children of Jonesboro spent Sunday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hinson. Mrs. Louise Jennin? and children of Lepanto were Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Barnes. Charles Edward James and Shirley Noblin of Nettleton are hrre visiting their grandparents, Mr and Mrs. J. S. Barnes. • Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McMillan of j Memphis and Mr. and Mrs. Johnny j Young and daughters of Blylheville ' spent Sunday here as guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood. . Mr. and Mrs. Tom Park returned Wednesday from Oklona where they have been visiting relatives 0. O. Brown left Wednesday for his home in Chicago after a visit here with his sister, Mrs. R. R. Holland, and family. , Mrs. R, R. Holland was a Blytheville visitor Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Milloway spent several days last week in Blytheville visiting Mr. and Mr«? Reese Brazelle. Miss Berta Sanders left Thursday for Danville, Ark., to visit her brother, Dee Sanders, and family for several days. Miss Harilean Hall of West Memphis spent Tuesday night here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall. Mr. and Mrs. James Jacobs and children of Memphis spent Tuesday here as guests of his parents, Mr and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs. The Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Peterson returned over the weekend from Houston, Tex., where they have been visiting their sons, Billy Joe and John Peterson, and families. Those from Dyess who spent the weekend at Ravenden Springs were Amos Pemberton, Tommy Amo= Joe Gibeson, John Gilli.am, Roy Ro?rs and Marion Easley. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Holland oi Dyess, Byron Brown of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. Lynden Lowe of West Memphis were in Kosciuskj Miss.. Sunday to attend a family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. John Barnes, Jr and baby of St. Louis spent the weekend here with his parents. Mi- arid Mrs. J. S. Barnes. Petitions Seek Convict's Parole GREENWOOD, Ark. Ml — Petitions asking the immediate parole of arsonist Elmer McDaniel are being circulated in south Sebastian County. Sheriff Prentice Maddux of Fort Smith estimated that 200 to 300 people had signed the petition. He said that he and two of his deputies had signed it. John Willie Rachels, a cafe operator here, said that "95 per cent of the citizens of south .Sebastian County" had signed the petition. McDaniel was sentenced to five years in prison for burning the Stro'ud Lumber Co. here. He claimed that the owner of the company. S. V. Stroud, had joined with him in a plot to burn the plant, Strouri was acquitted after two trials. The first trial ended in a hung jury. A convict is not eligible for parole until he has served a third of his minimum sentence, although he may be pardoned or furloughed by the governor at any time. McDaniel was sentenced last June. He Files Case PIERSON, Mich. (^Pt—Blind Alton Petrie, who, operates a small hardware store, was mystified when small amounts of cash disappeared 'daily from a leather pour:h where he kepi receipts. He devised his own trap Hfi filed identifying marks on several coins and asked other merchants to watch for them. The trap bagged three boys. ',vh.o admitied their raids had netted about $25. When stomach acid ^ Brings sleepless nights Take 2 TIMS To set things right! }°* i"WS> sj." 1 LEVEE TAXES NOW DUE I will be in Osceola Oct. 17th to 22nd at the Court House; Manila, Monday Oct. 2-lth at the Merchants and Planters Bank; Leachville Tuesday, Oct. 25lh at the General Insurance Office; Luxora Wednesday, Oct. 26th at the Mississippi County Hank; Dyess Thursday, Oct. 27th; Bassett Friday, Oct. 2Slh; Osceola Saturday, Oct. 29lh. Mail your check with exchange or money order with- 3ut exchange together with your statements to me at Box 358, Wilson, Ark. Emily Trammel, Collector planes In the -.iV "My own guess, furthermore,' he added, "is that we are now overlooking the tremendous mar ket for atomic materials which may develop in the field of radiation as an industrial process. "It ranges from the use of radia lion as a catalyst to radio-slerlliza^ tion of food." He said he was trying to answer ihe concern of uranium prospectors that demands for nuclear materials may decline sharply aftei the present government guaranteed buying program ends in I9fi2. "I believe that our output of nuclear weapons may remain on a high levol for an indefinite period to come," he declared, "chiefly because we steadily find new military applications and hence desigr and build new devices." Can't Get Rid of Your Cold? Then try 666, the wide-activity medicine, for greatest effectiveness Bgiiinst nit symptoms of all kinds of colds. 6fi(i combines 4 potent, widely- prescribed drugs and gives positive. dnimat.it; results in a matter of hours, lis combined therapy covers the complete range of all cold symptoms. A'o other cold remedy can match KG6 liquid or 666 Cold Tablets. 666 Negro Churches In Baptist Group i AUSTIN, Tex. (tfl - Two Negro 1 churches were admitted to the Austin Baptist Assn. Tuesday night —' first time in the history of the Southern Baptist Convention, church leaders said. The action came after Dr. Ed Bratcher of Austin, born and reared in the missionary field, siad, "It is difficult for a missionary in Africa to explain why their converts cannot attend Southern Baptist churches." See "Dee" United Insurance Agency 111 \V. 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