The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 16, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 16, 1954
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUHJ YOL. L-NO. 175 filytheville Courier Blythevillc Dally Newt Missbjippl Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1954 EIGHT PAGES Published Dally Except Sunday SINGLE COPT FIVH CENTS Mobile Drops Chicks 30-7 For 1st Loss Blytheville Falls Before Big, Fast Murphy High Team By DENNIS SMITHERMAN Sports Editor, Mobile J'ress Register MOBILE, Alabama — Blytheville High saw its undefeated record go dawn the drain here Friday night as Murphy Rights powerful and unbeaten, untied Panthers crushed the Chicks, 30-7. A partisan crowd of 9,240 sat In Ladd Memorial Stadium to watch the Panthers completly stymie the Blytheville Club. The Chicks, suffering their first defeat of the season after four triumphs, and their initial loss since Oct. 30 of last year, were held to a net of 15 yards rushing and two firsl downs by the huge Murphy forward wall. The Panthers exploded for three quick touchdowns in the second period, and added another convincing pah- pair in the final 12 minutes to smash the Arkansas visitors Blytheville's only touchdown came on a dazzling 89-yard kick-off return by Danny Edgmon following Murphy's third six-pointer in the second quarter. Sixth for Murphy Murphy, in chalking up its sixth straight victory of the season and Its eighth over a two-season span was in complete command all the way. The Panthers, using the split- T with crisp perfection, kept possession of the pigskin most of the game. And while Murphy's potent offense was striking away at the Chick's defense for five touchdowns the Panthers' stout defense Bastions were ocmpletely checking the single-wing attack of the invading Chicks. The Panthers rolled up 246 yard^ on the ground to the Chicks, 15, and garnered 54 in the air while yielding a like amount of yardage to Blytheville via the oson? method. The panthers had nine first downs to the visitors' two. The Panthers marched 83 yards for their first score, but had to move only 31 and 38 yards respectively for their next two, all In the second period. In the final period, the Murphians covered distances of 82 arid 42 yards to reach pav dirt. Blytheville's vaunted' attack was never able to get moving against the Panthers. Meanwhile, slick senior quarterback Bobby Jack- Reds Claim U.S. Behind Aggression By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. tf) — Russia accused the United States last night of aggression against Red China and called on the U.N. General Assembly to put a stop to it. The United Slates promptly branded the charge a He. In a letter to Dr. Eelco N. Van Kleffens, assembly president, Russia's Andrei Vishinsky held the United States responsible for coastal attacks on the Chinese mainland and ship seizures near Formosa, scat of the Chine Nationalist regime. He asked the .Assembly to condemn the alleged American aggression. A quick replying statement issued by chief U.S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. declared: "To say that the United States ha.s engaged in any aggressive action in the area of Formosa or anywhere else is a plain lie." Vishinsky sent his letter one day after the U.N. circulated a complaint from Red Chinese Premier Chou En-lai charging the United States with aggression and asking the Assembly to call a halt to American aid to Chinese Nationalists. son was expertly maneuvering his split-T forces against the dazed Chicks* defense. Jackson had the help of some great running by Tommy Hubbard, Buck Richards Oliver Sinclair and Bobby Martin in sticking the defeat on the Chicks. Murphy's big line smotherec most of the Chicks' running attempts, and it was only through the air that Blytheville enjoyed even moderate success. The nearest Blytheville came to the Panthers' goal line was when they reached the Murphy 43. Three times the Chicks barely' edged across the mid-field stripe, bui never could they get beyond the 43-yard line. Most of the time, the Chicks were kept in their own territory, and only some-fine punting by big Kenneth Fisher kept the Panthers backed away as much as th'ey were. Edgmon was the shining light in defeat for the Chicks with his nifty TD dash on the kickoff. Freddie Akers and Bobby Jones and Fisher were other satellites in the game but outclassed losers' backfield. Sfarred Up Front Jimmy Gee, John Fong and Freddie Rounsayall were top performers for the Chicks up front. After scoreless first Murphy broke loose with period, flood British Ship Is Fired on Near Formosa HONG KONG la — An unidentified warship fired across the bows of the 1,908-ton British freighter Inchkilda to halt her in the Formosa Strait, it was reported here today. A radio message said the ship was held for almost an hour yesterday before being allowed to proceed. No damage or casualties were reported. The message said the warship demanded Information on the Inch- kilda's nationality, cargo and destination. It ordered the freighter to keep clear of Shanghai port. She was bound from Foochow to Shanghai with a cargo of timber. The Inchkilda was fired on off Matsu Island In August by Nationalist Chinese shore batteries. On Sept. 9 she was caught in Amoy during a Nationalist Chinese air attack but damage. escaped with slight of touchdowns in the second quarter. The Panthers punched over three six-pointersnn less than five minutes, and racing against the clock, narrowly missed on a fourth try when Bobby v Jones intercepted a Jackson pass ^on his own three yard line and brought it out to the Chicks' 14 wth less than 20 seconds remaining before the halftime intermission. The Panthers went the length of the field to mark up their first touchdown, moving 86 yards In 15 plays. Prior to this first successful TD march, the Chicks had three opportunities to move the ball, but couldn't make any noticeable advance against the Panthers' defense, the Chicks were forced t.o punt after three plays on two of their series of downs, and on the. other, notched up two first downs in a drive that netted the bare 20 yards. However, the Panthers held on their own 43 and Fisher was forced to punt. It was after Blytheville's third series of downs that Murphy be- jjan its first six-point promenade, the drive starting in the closing minutes of the first period and culminating with a touchdown in ;he second quarter with eight minutes and 27 seconds still remaining played in the second chuk- ker. Oliver Sinclair and Buck Richards got the drive under-way with bursts through the Blytheville for- ewall, but a 22-yard aerial from Jackson to Richards kept it from stalling. The overhead, partially defected by Jones, fell into Richard's wtstretched arms and he sped to -he Chicks' 36 before being brought to the earth. Prom the 36, Hubbard was the )ig gun in the Murphy push, the lard-running halfback carrying the pigskin on five of the ensuing ~ : ~ plays. Hubbard needed to but one yard for the game's first score after he had plunged two yards for a first on the Blytheville one. He went over right tackle lor the .score. Richards failed to run over the extra point after taking a pitchout from Jackson. Fumble Costly Two minutes later, Murphy had tacked its second six points on the Scoreboard. The Panthers got the opportunity shortly after the ensuing kickoff when Fisher fumbled and Murphy's Roy Davis, a guard recovered on the Chicks' 31. A line smash by Hubbard netted seven yards to the 24. Here, Jackson flipped a pass to wingman Ray Henderson who was all along on the Biytheville 15. And it was an easy matter for the lanky Mobilian to ramble unmolested across the double stripe. The scoring play covered 24 yards and put the Panthers In front, 12-0, with 6:26 left In the second quarter. Fisher's 31-yard punt that went out of bounds on the Blytheville 38, after the Chicks couldn't move the Pigskin following the kick-off set the Panthers in position to punch over their third touchdown, it came in three short plays. Hubbard went around right end for one and then hit over right tackle for n and a first down on STUDENTS SEE HOLY LAND EXHIBIT — Two sixth grade classes of Central Grade School spent most of the afternoon yesterday viewing the minutely delailed panorama of the Holy Land, now on display at 124 w. Main. The students {shown above) were from the classes of Miss Ann Davis and Mrs. Lillian Franks. Two youngsters just about sum: .:.! the groups' impression of the scene: "I think it is just beautiful," exclaimed one. Another said. "It's the most wonderful thing I've ever seen/' (Courier News PJioto) Holy Land Display to Remain Throughout Month Because of the enthusiastic reception It has been given, the Holy Land exhibit now on display at 124 West Main, will remain open afternoons and nights. the rest of this month, • it was announced today. The panorama was opened here for an indefinite period last Sunday and since its opening it has been viewed by large crowds every day. The exhibit, an exact detail of the Holy Land in the days of Je- sus, was constructed by Joseph and Salvatore Gauci. Its showing here is sponsored by the Courier News with proceeds to go to charity. Another large crowd viewed the exhibit yesterday and comments of viewers remained the same as in past days—very enthusiastic. Here are some of the written comments from yesterday's viewers: "Very inspiring," L. E. Isaacs, Blytheville. "Since I came from the old country, I think it is the most wonderful thing I have ever seen," Mrs. G. G. Saliba, Blytheville. "This exhibit is wonderful. I wish every child wolud see it and hear Mr. Joseph Gauci's lecture," Mrs. Lillian Pranks, sixth grade teacher at Central School. "Every person In Blytheville should see it," Miss Wlnle Virgil Turner, Blythevllle elementary school supervisor. Ike Bids for Farm Vote; Says GOP Win Means Prosperity By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — President Eisenhower bid for the nation's farm vote last night, saying election of a Republican Congress will help assure American farmers "a foundation of enduring prosperity." Speaking to a wildly cheering, capacity crowd of 15,000 at: Butler University, the President jabbed at the Truman administration for what he termed the farmers' "serious loss in Buying power" in 1951-52. And—in a separate speech at a imaller rally of GOP colleagues— IB sounded a challenge to Rep'ib- icans to spur ' 'our horses . . . and to get to going" in the party's drive to maintain control of Congress in the Nov. 2 elections. Eisenhower stopped over in the Indiana capital In the midst of the Farm Belt on his way back New York Commerce Threatened by Strike NEW YORK (AP) — A truck strike, idling more than 23,000 drivers, hit New York City and a wide surrounding area today and threatens to choke off the region's commerce. The AFL Teamsters Union called drivers covered in special contracts the Chicks' 2«. Jackson' then faked a handoff. Stepped over his own left guard and with a sudden and deceptive burst of speed, outlegged the stunned Blytheville defense all the way Into the end zone. Murphy ran the count up to 15-0 when big Bennle Castleberry, a 220-rxnmd tackle, sent a placement kick spinning straight through the uprights. Edirnum G<Mn SB yardi Then came Edgmon's electrifying kickoff rcturr th->t v/ns pood for So MOBILE <w P»«« I he strike ,of a general freight rivers at one minute after midnight to back up wage increase lemands. Emergency mediation essions failed, to avert, the soiled- led walkout. Mayor Robert F. Wagner of Jew York, who vieved the strike s "disastrous" for the city's trade, ought vainly for a last-minute de- ay to permit further negotiations. 'canister leaders turned down his ppeal, saying the strle had already been postponed twice for a total of 45 days, with no agreement in sight. The strike affects all metropolitan New York and Long Island, reaches deep into New Jersey and up to Poughkeepsie in New York state. New Jersey is affected as far south as Trenton. The truck strike is expected to have little influence during the weekend business lull. It's main impact will come Monday or later. Freight blocked by the strike includes food for major chain stores, supplies for defense factories, new.sprint and exports and imports. Without trucks to carry cargos from railroad and steamship terminals shipping will eventually ie jammed behind huge piles'of unmoved freight. Some Items Move Certain items handled by truck i their 25-cent demand. will continue to move, however. These include fuel, milk, meat fruits and vegetables, bakery goods, building supplies, and beer. The strike was called by 12 teamster locals whose members work for approximately 3,000 firms in New York and New Jersey. Asked if the stoppage might spread to otner parts of the country, the union's chief economist. David Kaplan, replied: "If there is a trucking strike in one area it is difficult to prevent it in others." The union seeks r.n hourly increase of 20 cents in wages and 5 cents in pension and welfare benefits. The last employer offer was a package increase of 10 cents an hour. Hourly wages now range from SI.77 for helpers to $2.21 lor drivers of trailer trucks. A special citizens' committee appointed by Mayor Wagner sought unsuccessfully to arrange a compromise on a 17-cent increase this tional year and an 8-cent Increase next year. For a time there were reports that certain union groups favored accepting this proposal, but later top tcam.ster negogiators declared they would not come down from to hurricane - lashed Washington from Denver, where he ended an eight-week work and piny vacation yesterday. His private plane landed nt Washington National Airport early today, several hours nfter the hurricane had swept north. His major address last night— broadcast nationwide by radio und telecast in IS farm stsUes—rmivkcd another stepup In his personal campaign to swing voters into the Republican column this fall. During the first 21 months of his administration, he said, "we 1 have gone far toward building for our agriculture ft foundation of enduring prosperity, in an America at last at peace." Farm I'm^ram Lauded He said there never hnd been more constructive farm legislnlion than that pnsscd by the GOP-controlled 83rd Congress, and he blamed "the old farm law" for n "steady decline in farmers' buying power." On the speakers platform were Secretary of Agriculture Benson, whom he warmly praised, and Republican candidates from the F'avm Belt. There had been reports from Washington that GOP leaders counseled against having Benson on the platform, presumably because; of some Republican opposition to the administration's controversial farm prognim. Benson .spoke briefly aheiul ni 1 Eisenhower and .said the mi (.ion's farmers, never h.'i a better friend in the While The cniet executive got H wild two-minute standing ovation whan he was introduced to the audience by an official of the Na- A, ' W. R. Stephens Investment Firm Buys Control of Ark-La Gas Co. ture. the White House as nonpartisan. The TV and radio lime w;i.s paid for by the GOP National Committee. Wilson Comment j Most of the President's address j dealt with the farm situation, but Ihe also: "1.Sought again to wipe out any political advantage the Democrats may have derived from secretary of Defense Wilson's remarks about See IKE on Page 8 LITTLE ROCK '/R - Controlling interest in the Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. yesterday was acquired by the W.R. Stephens Investment Co. of LiUle Rock in a 25 million dollar transaction. Jack Stephens of Little Rock said his company was buying 51.5 per cent of Arkansas Louisiana common stock ?rom Cities Service Co. at slightly above market price. The stock closed yesterday at ll^g on the American Stock Exchange. Stephens was advised of the deal by his brother, W.R. Stephens, from New York. The transaction .first was reported in a copyrighted . news story In this morning's Arkansas Gazette, The article WRS written by John L. Fletcher of the Gazette staff. Records rhow that Arkansas Lou- i uu 3,802,000 chare* ol out- j standing common stock. That would mean Stephens bought 1,058,030 shares. Final approval of the must com,e from the Securities Exchange Commission. Jack Stephens said. He said SEC action is "considered a routine action." A holding company officials ol Arkansas Louisiana said they were surprised by the move. The company's president, A. H Weyland, was in Chicago and unavailable for comment. However, at Shreveport, Weyland's associates said they hadn't been notified that negotiations were in progress, Arkansas Louisiana owns and operates producing gas fields, compressor stations, pipelines and distribution systems covering north Loti'^m. oast Toxr.s and n Inrge Set STEPHENS <w r»f* I Mercury Drops To 30's for First Time This Fall For the first time since early spring, the mercury dipped into the 30's last night In Blytheville. According to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer for this area, Idst night's low reading w»s 39 degrees. But, contrary to most belief, Blytheville wasn't the coldest place In the state. The Little Rock weather bureau reported lows of 34 at Gilbert, Fayette- vllle and Balesvllle and 36 at Newport. Hurricane Toll Mounts To 69 in Atlantic Area Storm Called One of Worst This Century By TIIK ASSOCIATED PRESS Hurricane Hazel, exacting a death toll of at least 69 while ravaging an eight-state area and (he District of Columbia, caused hundreds of families in the Pittsburgh, Pa., area to fee their homes today as the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers rose to what was feared would be flood stage. The raging waters, caused by torrential rains, later began to recede. But like the rest of areas which felt Hazel's wrath, the Pittsburgh section, reported untold millions of dollars In property damage. No deaths or injuries were known immediately. Termed one of the worst continental storms of the century, and spawned 11 dnys ago In the Windward Islands about 1,000 miles east-southeast of Miami, Hazel's 130 m.p.h. center devastated the LsluntJ of Haiti last Tuesday, leaving reportedly more than 100 dead on that tropic isle. She smashed north - northwest to bash the U.S. mainland invvly Friday. Her hurricane winds were "calmed" to gate force by Pennsylvania's Allegheny u n d Pocono Mountains — but she picked up enough punch to disrupt upper New York State and take nine lives in the area. Known Fatalities Not counting those reported missing, known fatalities by states are: New York, 13, Virginia, 7, Pennsylvania. f. Maryland, (>, Now Jersey, -1, Washington, D. C., 3, Massachusetts, 1, Connecticut, 1, and CnniKln, 4. Hazel Isn't "clcnd," the New York Weather Bureau said onrly today and clunniRe was estimated In the millions us some districts cume under the heaviest rainfall of the century. Although her outer winds merely "brushed" Ihe New England urea, Ha'/.ol'K sprawling might still WHS making itself felt early today, with (he coastal regions girding agniast the threat of abnormally high titles. Af; P result of the storm-fomented driving rrilns, a Springfield, Mass., man was injured fatally when struck by an auto driver blinded by the downpour. At an early hour, fllonn warnings .still wore being flown from Bluck Island, off Rhode Island to Ea.'ilporl, Me. The big blow grazed the York metropolitan area, but still managed to whip up wind gusts oi move Uv.m 100 m.p.h. Hii/.i.'l'.s 130 m. p. h, e e n t e r smashed into the mainland about 40 miles south - southeast of Myrtle Bench, a resort community half way up South Carolina Thousands of beach homes were torn to splinters * Ontario Province In Canada Battered TORONTO f/ry—Ah urn cane-born wind and rain .storm whipped southern Ontario province for 24 hours lust nteht, and early today, causing at least seven deaths and rnillioas of dollars in property damage. There WCIT miconlirmed reports run^r * as hlfjh ft.s 22 dead and 300 mlssip- Torrential Rains Flood Pennsylvania Streams PITTSBURGH (AP) — Torrential raini and high wind* — partially due to hurricane Hazel's backlash — flooded hundreds of small Pennsylvania streams, driving thousand! from their homes and causing damage already estimated in the millions of dollars. At least four persons are dead— three from drowning nnd one, ft Churchill Calls Third Cabinet Session on Strike London Dock Walkout Threaten! Food, Fuel Shortage LONDON wi — Prime Minister Churhill cnllcd his th.lvd Cabinet meeting 1 In three days today to find ft solution to London's crippling dock strike. The walkout threatens Britons with a return to the austerity of World War,II. The Cabinet session at No. 10 Downing 1 St. Churchill's official residence, WHS the fourth this week. It came as the unofficial dock stoppage threatened the nation's food and fuel supplies. Reports were current In London that the government may declare a state of emergency and bring in troops to load and unload ships. Unofficial circles snld, however, the situation had not yet reached the stage for such stringent measures. At the same time, a spreading wildcat bus .strike knocked more than half the teeming capital's double decker buse.s off the streets, bringing ft weekend of traffic chaos. Faced with a grim warning from the government, millions of housewives prepared to stock up their larders. A Ministry of Labor statement Issued after an emergency Cabinet meeting night said the walkout of 2-1.000 London dockers "is having a serious effect on the country's export trade, IK endangering food supplies and threatened to cause unemployment in other Industries." No Sinn <>f Break Britain lives by food Imported from abroad. A third of that food, und the trade lhat pays for it, is channelled through the port nf London. Prime Minister Churchill, wrestling with the gravest labor crisis since he returned to office three years «go, canceled his usual weekend In the country to stay on hand In the capital. Neither .strike showed any signs of a break. Nine more depots joined In the bus strike overnight, bringing the 20,000 and the number of buses idle to 3,BOO. The busmen are demanding a minimum weekly wage of $28 against the current minimum of Just under $22.-if). J The dockmen arc demanding an (Mid to the present system of compulsory overtime. The employers liave agreed to consider the demand as soon as all men are back at work. About 4,500 tug and barge work- •r.s are due to walk out tomorrow in support of the laborers on the m Ihe Toronto metropolitan area, j docks. That would cut supplies ok coal and fuel oil and pile up the capital's garbage, which normally Is taken to sea by barge and dumped. KnporLs of <i<-iit.h and destruction parts of the pro- came from vincc, but the henvlrst loss appeared to be in Toronto's western and .southern suburbs, where a record rainfall flooded creeks find rivers 12 Missing Police Chief Andy Hamilton of Ef-obicoke on Toronto's v/estcrn outskirts said 12 pensoas were unac- <:nunt<;d for In hi* community, including four or five volunteer firemen whose (.rack pluriRCd into the Hunter river. Two others on the truck were rescued. The storm, born on hurricane Hazel, blew across Ontario during the night toward Hudson, preceded and accompanied by a torrential rain which totaled a record 72 Inches in 24 hours at suburban Ma Hon. The deaths were due to contact with falling electric wires, motsr vehicle accidents and drownlngs. Bridges and highways were blocked. A Canadian National Railways train ran off the tracks and overturned in a water filled ditch near Southampton, 30 miles west of Owen Sound. Two crew members and a woman passenger were injured, Watson to Speak To Methodists C. M. Watson of Osceola, will deliver the main nddrcat tomorrow when Lakfi Street MiHhodlfit Church obsorvos Laymen's Sundny. The Rev. H. M. Sanford, pftstor, sold Mr. Wfltson will speak at the morning servlc*. woman luffered • heart attack alter being evacuated from b« home, The big Industrial city of Pittsburgh braced itself for high water from the Ohio, Allegheny and Monongahela Kivers. The crest was expected late in the afternoon. The Weather Bureau said the Ohio Kiver will probably crest about five feet above the 36 foot flood stage In Pittsburgh. That would cause damage only In a small section. Most of the affected communHie* are located nlong the Monongahela and Allegheny Rivers above Pittsburgh, The Weather Bureau said about 8 Inches of rain fell over the western Pennsylvania watershed yesterday. Four Injured The Pennsylvania diesel nosed into highwnter at Red Bank, 63 miles north of Pittsburgh, injuring four crewmen who were repairing trucks. The railroad snld the dfesel was not submerged urfder live to eight feet of water. No injuries wer» reported. Butler firemen and a unit of tho National Guard worked through the night removing stranded families from their homes. The rescuers used canoes and rowboate to effect, the rescues. The Pennsylvania Railroad said big trees and debris from swerling waters blocked many miles of Its tracks In eastern Pennsylvania between Philadelphia and Harrisburg. That section of the state was in 11 more direct route from hurricane Hnxel, which swept the enst>- cm seaboard yesterday. Rain Bcjran Yesterday Tho rain started pelting Pennsylvania early yeslerdny morning. The WcntUer Bureau snld (it that time that a cold front moving from the collided with pressure areas of the hurricane and caused Ihe rnln. Later In the day the Weather Bureau said the continued rain nnd accompanying high winds were from the fringe of Hi\ Communities In five Western Pennsylvania counties felt the effects of the swelling streams. In Dcrry, Just north of Pittsburgh, a reservoir overflowed and covcrt'd the site of a water mun break, Innvlng the town's 8,000 residents without n wntcr supply. Police, firemen and civil defense worker. 1 ;, wearing hip boots, either carried or helped 150 families irom their homes in Wllmerdlng, a .suburb of PHLsburgh. Two Plants Closed Wefltinghouse Electric Corp. halted production M its big East Pittsburgh plant nnd the air brake division in Wilmerding. Both plants are located along the banks of .small creeks. Further down the Ohio River, which is formed at Pittsburgh by the merger of the Mononpnhcln and Allegheny Rivers, communi- s botfim milking preparations for flood, No immediate danger was reported. Tho river was expected to reach flnod -stage nt dam No. ,8 In Newell, W, Va., near Liverpool. It was rising miH!-U>nUis nf a foot hourly. At Cincinnati, forecasts were not immediately a vn liable, but the rKcr was not near flood stage early today. In Westmor early today. Blytheville Chamber Warns Of Risky Uranium Investments People with "modest moans to invest" should invcBtiKfile carefully before putting their money in risky uranium ventures, It was pointed out In a Warning issued by Merchants Division of the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce. "Speculation In low priced uranium mining stocks Is reaching boom proportions and small investors are being bombarded with mall solici- ta tions. Ion? distance telephone calls and stock salesmen calling door-to-door to buy in on promotions, most of which appear have little chance of success," they warn. It is almost certain that inexperienced investors in the majority of these promotions will loxw; the entire amount of their investment even though "big name" experienced Investors may hold some stock In the companies. These speculators participate with full knowledge that the company may fall regardless of capable nnd honest management. Small Investors, the report went on, should make sure the company is a goliiR concew out to mine uranium; check f.he property titles of claims; and get an engineer's report on the firm's engineering report to sec If the ore la worth mining. I "You can't afford to sepculate unless you can afford to lose," was the advice added to the other suggestions. Weather ARKANSAS — Fair this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, a little warmer Sunday. Lowest temperatures tonight 35-42 with few spots of light, frost. MISSOURI—Partly cloudy northeast, otherwise generally fair this afternoon through Sunday. Not quite so cool west this afternoon and west and south Sunday. Low tonight 35-40. High Sunday 60-65 northeast to near 10 southwest. Minimum this inomlnK—39. Miixhmmi ycstcrciay—68. Sunrise tomorrow—fl;07. Sunset today—5:21 Menu UMiiperntim: (midway between UU;h ;unl 10W1-M5, Preelpltntlon J;<n. 1 to thU dfttc — 27,SO. This O.ilf l»«t Yr»r Maximum vcstfrday—87. Minimum this morning—52. Precipitation January 1 to <ut« — UM.

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