The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 16, 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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Saturday, October 16, 1954
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BLTTH JET ILLS (A1W.T SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1«, 1W4 D-Y Power Group Assured of Nine Per Cent Profit U. S. and Canada to Test Nike Missile System in Arctic Cold WASHINGTON (AP) -- The government has tentatively •creed to contract terms designed to insure the Dixon-Yates] ™U'er group a 9 per cent profit on its investment, with no. builds a new plant near the group a H per cent p ipecified profit ceiling. If it Tennessee Valley. Tfclj was revealed today by » •fcldF o* ** controversial and still- wd«r-wrap« ninth draft of the pre- contract, which the Atomic ff Commission has approved at. y»t signed. upon prestoi cofit esW- BittM, to« contract now calls for £• ABC to pay $20,146,000 annual^, Including federal and local »iM, for the 38-year life of the «oo*r»o»—»m,000 » yew- more tout previously reported to President Bteenhower and Congress. Tb* AEC would absorb any major locreasw in the oost of ooal Mid labor, M well •* taxes, and vo«M be credited for decreases. •M oontrwt show*. •BM document now It belore the fcn»t«-House Atomic Energy Com- mtttoe which I* scheduled to meet HOT. 4 to decide whether to give HI immediate go-ahead for the project or hold It over until the Bent Congress. quick Approval Asked VM administration has asked for cj*ok committee approval. Opponents went consideration put off IKE OonHnwd from Page 1 does and unemployment. Without specifically mentioning those furor-stirring remarks, the President said: "My heart truly goes out to ev- •ry one of our citizens who has 10 job, or who, in other ways, suffers these hardships. Efforts to eliminate distress and build enduring economic strength In these localities are being tirelessly pursued." 2. Raised a question as to whether the administration might be giving new thought to the possibility of conferences between this country and the Soviet Union. "We will confer with any and all —if only we can have some assurance of sincerity of purpose, which must underlie all progress toward permanent peace," he said. Eisenhower talked at length about R long list of "bold, progressive steps" he said were taken by the 83rd Congress to improve And In a thrust at tile Truman administration, he said: "In the two years before (his (Elsenhower) administration took office . . . our farmers .suffered a serious loss In buying power . . . "In 1947. 930 bushels of wheat would buy a combine. By the end of 1952, It took not 030 but over 1,600 bushels—three-fourths more." Ignores Flexible System Elsenhower noted that the administration's new farm program provides for government price support of basic commodities. But nowhere in his address did he make any mention of the most controversial feature of the program— Uie provision for shifting from rig- Id 90 per cent of parity support to a system of flexible props. In the original version of his prepared text, made available Just before he left Denver, [he President's call for election of a Republican Congress in November was clear but not slated In blunt terms. On the flight from Denver to Indianapolis Eisenhower revised the text so that he actually said, "for the next two years . . . our welfare requires a Republican-led Congress. The President slugged even harder in an Informal speech earlier in the evening to about GOO party workers and OOP candidates for congressional and state offices. In that talk at the Columbia Club, Eisenhower deplored the pessimism he said ho lias been finding among .some Republicans in the congressional campaign. "We have sol '" '-''' °" nuv horses, get the spurs in Ihe grease and get to Going." he told his applauding audience. "I have never in my life ^onr into any fight to lose ... I believe in optimism — enthusiasm — am! the confidence that \ve c:m do it He said Republicans ••must slir up and obtain the -same kind ol enthusiasm we had in 1952." and then declared: "Here was the New Deal standing up there and doing thmir.s to us we didn't like, and we really got busy and girded up our loin and went into battle. That is what we have to do again." until Hie next session of Congress. as required under normal procedure for such contracts. 'Hie law •equiies a committee review of the contract before ll Koes into effect but docs not allow tho Senate- House group to veto It or change it* terms. The disputed plan—« center of the pubUc-vs.-private power controversy—<:alls for the Dixon-Yates private power group to build a 107-milllon-dollar steam plant at West Memphis, Ark., the plant would send electricity through Tennessee Valley Authority public power lines to replace some TVA power used by AEC. 3U Per Cent fnterwi Th* Dlxon-Yat«« group, composed of Middle South Utilities. Inc...and the Southern Co., would Invest 5Vi million dollars. The remaining amount would be borrowed by Dlxon-Yatos from private sources at about 3'A per cent Interest and this Interest cost, the contract shows, would be paid by AEC a» part of Dixon-Yates' charges. Rep. W. Sterling Colo (R NY), chairman of the Atomic Committee, Indicated today the AEC soon may make the proposed contract public. The AEC approved It early this month but the terms have not been officially disclosed, despite repeated demands for their disclosure by critics of the plan. Colo returned to Washington, today and reportedly contacted AEC officials about releasing the docu- menta tier being asked to do so by at least one member of the committee. Cole told a newsman "there IB nothing to hide." "The administration preferred to wait until Ihe committed acted on It," he said. "But as one member of the committee. I see no reason" why It cannot be published. By EI.TON C. FAY WASHINGTON W—The United States and Canada, working together with the American weapon, are going to determine how well the Nike guided missile .system for antiiiircnift defense works in the bitter cold of Ihe Arctic. The powerful, faster-than-soiintl i nike has been tested so far only in Texas. Washington and Ottawa announced last night that cold weaker trials of the missile and its ntrlcate guidance system will be narie during January and Febru- ry at Ft. Churchill, a post on the west coast of Hudson Bay where :ho thermometer sometimes drops :o 60 degrees below zero. Canada Ui Furnish Crewi Canadian crews, who trained the past summer at Ft. Bliss, Tex., will operate the Nike at the Canadian site with U.S. Army technl- .lanii participating. The Army boasts the Nike can cope with any type plane now fly- ,ng. But the weapon has yet to be tried out In the subzero temperatures and penetrating wind chill of th« Par North to slow If changes ar« needed for Nike systems Installed near northern American or Canadian cities. The Army also wants to know how efficiently Nike battery crews can operate the complex controls and electronic guidance levers and buttons of the Nike battery when metal Is freezing cold and fingers are sheathed In mittens. In talking to reporters about the formal announcement of the Nike test. Pentagon research and development officials also disclosed that another new weapon ol the Floods Epidemic Strike in Mexico TAMPICO, Mexico M'l—Officials said today floods and an unidentified epidemic have caused the deatlis of at least 40 persons In coastal (owns near he.re. Five persons were drowned and 35 children died of the mysterious disease that swept the area following tile floods, officials say. British Parry Visits Kremlin MOSCOW f/l'l — Premier Georgi Malenkov received a'British all- party parliamentary delegation lo- ilay In his Kremlin office. The Kroup was uccmnpuuicd by British Ambassador Sir William Hiiyler. II was the first limp Mnlonknv has received a group of Bhlon.s in Ihe Kremlin and Ihe first time In live years lhat an ambassador (nun any nf the major Western power has been invited (here. Blytheville Sailor Arrives in States Petty Officer Bubby Coleman, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cole jiiiim, arrived in San Dle>iO. Calil.. I Monday aboard the Aircraft Carrier Bo.\ef. Petty Ofiicor Cnlemnn has just completed an eiuht-inonth tour of duty In the Philippines and Japan He will receive his discharge next Saturday nnd arrive home Sunday \V A H N ING 0 It I) K H IN TIIK ril.VNTKKV COl'RT, CHICK ASA WI1A DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COl'NTY, ARKANSAS Bill Dehnrt. Pltf. vs. No. 12.131 Billie Alice Dehart. Dfl. The defendant, Blllie Alice De- hurl, is hereby warned to appear Within tinny diiys in (be court u.diied In ttie caption ticreot nnd :uis\ver the complaint of the plain- lift. Rill neharl. Dated this 24th day of September. 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk By OPAI. DOYLE, D. C. Guy Wails. Ally, for Pltf. Ed B. Cook. Ally. Ad Litcm. 9 25-10 2-9-16 Henderson Seed Co. Now Open For Businsss- in their new office with new scales. Adequate facilities for handling your soybean crop in a prompt and efficient manner. Market prices paid for soybeans at all times. Henderson Seed Co. Distributors of Botehaw 1-A Pedigreed Cotton Seed Ph. 2-2860 Highway 61 S. atomic age—the 280 mm cannon- had been tested last winter at Ft. Churchill. The cannon can fire atomic shells, but in the Churchill tests used only conventional explosive ammunition, they said. Ft. Churchill contains an artillery range and H vast maneuver aren which have been used extensively during recent years by Joint :an:uli:in-Amorif:an units lor are- ic training and testing of equip- Presumably other guided missiles will get arctic tests at Church- 11 later. An official said "you can count on testing of all our weapons ip there," adding that that Is now routine procedure. Nike antiaircraft systems are being installed at about 35 sites in :he United States, mainly for the protection of big industrial or port areas but also for defense of primary military bases. The assumption Is that, when tested for low temperature opera- lion. They also will be used eventually for protecting key outer defenses of Canada and the United States, Including air bases In Alaska and northern Greenland. Defender of Dog Awaits Judgement MONROE, La. W — Ten-ycnr-olcl Joe Cooper, who Ihrentenecl school oHlclnls with a loaded shotgun to suve his clog from the city pound. Is buck In the reformatory while n West Monroe City Judge ponders his fate. Judge Howcll Henrd look the cnse under advisement. Public disapproval against the speed with which he sent the sixth grader to Louisiana Training Institute Oct. fl following the school yard Incident prompted a four hour rehearing of the evidence last night. Negro Deaths Catherine Tillman Services for Catherine Tillman. 0, who died at the home of her slcp-parcnls. Judge and Susie Hor- tnn. at Armorcl last Sumlny, will he conducted tomorrow al 2 p.m. it Caston Funeral Home Chapel by Rev. T. P. Conner. Burial will be In CHIT Cemelery at Armovol with Caston Funeral Home in chiu-fie. She IR survived by her slrp-piir- entK, a brother and Uvo sisters. Elmer Jones Services for Elmer Jone.s, 0, who died Monday at Chickasiuvlm IIo.s- pitnl. will be L-onduclecl Sumlny at. U a.m. al Custnu Funeral Home chapel by Rev. S. A. Parker. Burial will be al Burton Spur Cemelery near Blylbevillc \villi Caslon Funeral Home in charge. She Is survived hv her mulher, Elizabeth Jones and uraiHlmolher Mary Rnine. both of Blytheville. STEPHENS Continued from Page 1 part of Arkansas. The company's customers were numbered at about 22S.OOO by Jack Stephens. The company's petition to the Arkansas Public Service Commission for a rate increase will not be withdrawn. Jack Stephens said. "The supply of gas Is being depleted by large pipeline companies that are willing to pay any price for reserves to service the north and cast," he said. "We must be in a competitive position if we are to keep reserves for use In this territory, therefore the application will be supported." "Common stock will be distributed to Arkansas residents," Stephens said, 'after we get a .good look at the properties and see whether we can Improve them." The Fort Smith Gas Co., which serves about 20 towns In Oklahoma and western Arkansas, Is owned by the Stephens company. Negroes Refused KG Membership OMAHA (Ifi— An Omaha Catholic newspaper has reported that a Knifihl.s of Columbus Council turned down three Negroes for membership. The ban brought an immedl- 11 te expression of disapproval from Arshbishop Ccraltl T. Bercan. The "True Voice" yesterday said t.lie three hnd been turned down by the nPther Flanagan of Boys Town Council of the Knights, a group with a membership of more than 2.000. 6 Students Killed in Collision ST. CLOUD, Minn. i#—A passen- > ger train smashed into a car (loaded with eight high school soph- ' mores last night, killing six of Ihe young people and injuring two 1 others. i The car In which the eight were 1 reluming from a home-coming football game was "crumpled like Ian accordion" and bodies were ! scattered lor two blocks along th tracks. i The eight, all 15 or 16, had at| tended a high school football garni | between Cathedral and De Li . Salle of Minneapolis. ! The car was hit by the Orea I Northern's "Winnipeg Limited" as it was slowing down to stop at ' the St. Cloud station three blocks away. The train was northbound for Winnipeg, Man. The trainmaster at the St. Cloud station said the engineer, A. B. I.cander of St. Paul, told him he saw the car approaching the tracks and applied his brakes be fore the impact. Patrolman Reynold Johnson said women and young people in the crowd that gathered at the scene were screaming and crying, as they looked down the tracks and saw the bodies. Dr. J. N. Libert, Stearns County coroner, said the wreckage scene was "the worst I have ever seen." The victims were Sharon Roder, Shirley Hinkenmeyer, Janice Johnson and Nancy Minars, all students at St. Cloud Cathedral high school; William Ehli, Duluth, Minn., and Larry Stoltman, Ardoch, N. D. The two boys were students at St. John's high school in nearby Collegeville. Navy to Reopen Recruiting Here The Navy Recruiting Service an nounced today that Hugh O. Tie water, petty officer in charge o the Navy Recruiting Station In Joncsboro, will be in Blytheville each Monday to accept enlistment in the Navy. Petty. Officer Tiewater will open a temporary recruiting station a the City Hall, the recruiting serv Ice said. The reopening of the temporary olfice here is due to a let up in restrictions governing Navy enlist ments. The Jonesboro district now has a new and unlimited quota fo enlistments, Petty Officer Tiewa ter said. Dannie Davis Funt'nil services for Dounie DJI- vis. (»ii, will be conducted at 11 ii.m. tomorrow in the Hornp Funeral Home Chapel by Rev. C. M. Slmrkley. Burinl will be in the Burton Spur Cemetery. She died yesterday nt the home of her sister-in-law at 129 East Roosovcll. Survivors include one sister, l,il- he Amlerson. Richmond. Calif.. iuui one brother. Rev. Essie W-.ills ol ntytheviile. Three Die in Crash NEBRASKA CITY. Neb. IIP}— The Ihrec-nmn crew of the World War II vlnlaRi! bomber was killed lute yesterday when Ihe plane crashed on n Inrm Ii miles novlhwcst of hen'. The B25 was on a imining flight from nearby Oflntt Air Force Base VV ,\ It N I N G n B T) K R IN THE CIIANCEKV C'Ol'ltT. CHICK ASAWBA DISTRICT. MISSISSIPPI COUNTY.' ARKANSAS Oran E. Mays, Pllf. vs. No. 12.804 Magnolia Mays. Dft. The defendant. Mngnolm Mays, is hereby warned to appear \vithin thirty days in the court named in tiie caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff. Oran E. Mays. Dated this 7th day of October. 11)54. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk By ERNESTINE PETERSON. PC jdanrte P. Cooper. Ally, lor Pllf. ; F.d B. Cook. Ally. Ad. l.itcm. I 10 9-10-23-30 WANTED Home Economist (fork with good established cumtnvny Decree of ma)m In Home Re I'revious experience ties!table but not required Must tiRVt cur Give previous experience, married or sin file education*) f|iiallMrntlnnn and a(i>. Wrue % of Ttit: 1)0 \-\ wspaper We Have Moved! LEE DUNCAN Brake & Tune Up Shop NOW LOCATED On South Highway 61 Ph ,'!-9(>! NOTICE I «;inl to apologize to all my Friends and Customers for the in- etmvcmem-c I tuny tuive en used them in hoi up closed tor a tier hid of Ion dnys. 1 am inviting each of ymi h;iek afain to Rive me another i-h.uu-e to serve you hotter than ever hefnre. Junior's Cities Service Station Ark-Mo Stale Line BLYTHEVILLE DELINTING CORP. Is now ready to delint and treat cottonseed. NEW MANAGEMENT W. C. Higginson - Manager R. L. Loggins - Plant Supt. Blytheville Delinting Corp. S. Highway. 61 Ph. 3-6258 EXPERT WATER PUMP REPAIR Hubbard Hardware Phone 2-2815 LITTLi LIZ— TRUSSES EXPERTLY 1 FITTED 1 Price KIRBY DRUGSTORES If you keep your mouth *** long enough someone moy sutpect (hot you have good c Tyler Is Named To Alfalfa Staff FAYETTEVILLE. Ark. — The appointment of J. R. Tyler as research assistant at the University of Arkansas' Eastern Arkansas Alfalfa Substation, near Osceola, was announced today by Lippert [ S. Ellis, dean of the College ofj Agriculture and Home Economics.' He replaces H. D, Baldridge, who resigned earlier this year and will assist in carrying out research work under way at the Substation on alfalfa and other crops, A native of Arkansas, Mr. Tyler was graduated from the University of Arkansas With a B.S.A. degree last June. Three Men Held On Assault Counts CABUTHERSVILLE—John Cor- bln, Charles Corbin, and Junior Wilson are being held in the Pemiscot County Jail here on a charge of felonious assault pending preliminary hearing Thursday morning In Magistrate Court. The trio was arrested by Chief Deputy Sheriff Clyde Orton and Trooper Paul Moore of the Missouri State Highway Patrol Thursday night at Bragg City. They are charged of assaulting Ernest Stults and Elston Stults with a plank two inches thick and approximately six feet long Thursday night at Bragg City. Mrs. Eisenhower Recovers From 'Indisposition' WASHINGTON tfi — Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower was reported recovered today from "a slight indisposition" that kept her on the presidential plane while her husband spoke in Indianapolis last night. Presidi '. Eisenhower told his audience his wife was not with him because "a long plane trip throws her out of kilter." He said "the spirit is willing, but the flesh is weaR." When the plane returned to Washington early today, however, aides said the first lady no longer felt ill. The presidential couple's travels started yesterday when they left Denver after an eight- week vacation. Crump Sinking; Still in Coma MEMPHIS, Term. I* — E. H. Crump, desperately ill Memphis political leader, remained in a coma today and his condition wai reported as steadily worsening. The 80-year-old Crump lapsed into a coma 24 hours ago. The crisis was described by his doctor as a "terminal situation." He wa» running a temperature of 102 degrees and in an oxygen tent all of the time. I Crump has been gravely ill stno« Oct. 6. Hehru Visits Red China CALCUTTA, India ttWrime Minister Nehru flew to Rangoon today, en route u> Communist China lor a 12-day state visit. BLYTHEVILLE TUESDAY 4 ^ OCT. 17 FAIRGROUNDS Auspices Junior Chamber Commerce wm JNCSE f&CTS & ffS&Xf. mi me ACWM sres: ISO CmCUS ART5S? FROM ALL PARTS OF THE WOXL ./> AS-DEC OF WATERLOO I •* MCKE3 TENTS—Alt NB' 250 WILD ANIMAL: IHCIUDIWS A OIKAFFE i HIFPOPOfTAMU 15 — ELEPHANTS—If 600-PEOPLE —60C $1,700,000 INVESTEC $7,4OO DAILY EXPENSE! EVERT MOHNING AT 11 ;30 A. M.—BIGGEST, i RICHfST STREET PARADE EVER SEEN | ADULTS $1.18 • CHILDREN 55c AU TKKVTf KM TAX Reserve nnd Admission Tickets on Sale Circus Day At Owens Rexall Drug Store Wells And Pumps For Farm Crop Irrigation Equipped to drill any Size Well "You eon't irrigate without water." ARKANSAS WELL COMPANY PO-S-4U* 131 E M>ln HESTER'S BEST GRADE (Plus Tax on 2 Tons or More) S. HiRhway 61 Phone POplar 3-3186 Non-Cancellable Hospital Policy Health and Accident Policy also 1/ife Policies for information write American Insurance Company Po. Box SS2 Blylheville STATE CERTIFIED BLUE TAG CHANCELLOR WHEAT In new 2 bushel bags . . . t .. z .i ; ._ BLUE TAG B-400 BARLEY In new 3 bushel bags $<JOO . £, Wesson Farms Victoria, Ark. Ph. Osceola 785-W-l 330,000 BUSHELS OF FEDERAL LICENSED PUBLIC STORAGE Will Soybeans Be Higher This Winter? ... IF YOU THINK SO, YOU CAN STORE THEM AT Farmers Soybean Corp. Buyers and Warehousemen of Soybeans and all Farm Grains We Pay TOP PRICES Everyday for Soybeans and Combine Milo. We also carry complete lines of fall seeds. FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. Broadway & Hutson Sts. Blylheville, Ark. Phone 3-8191 "The Home of Sudden Service" HOT DELICIOUSLY SEASONED WITH OUR CHILI AND CHOPPED ONIONS TAKE HOME SACK— 6 FOR $1 KREAMKASTLE Try Lowe's Take-Home Pac Sliced Barbecue Pork 8 larfc sliced buns—cole slaw —1 bottle barbecue sauce. Enoueh for 8 sandwiches. All For $189 CECIL LOWE GROCERY & MKT. Call 3-4597 Between 8 * » A.M. for No»« gertH* or Between 1 * 2 C.M for < O'eliKk Elto

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