The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 3, 1954
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE 2 German Scientists Awarded 1954 Nobel Prize in Physics By GUSTAV SVEN'SSON STOCKHOLM (AP) — The Royal Swedish Academy of Science awarded the 1954 Nobel Prize in physics tonight jointly to two West German scientists who helped lay the foundation of modern nuclear physics. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:3* Quotations) Dec Men May July Optn Hish Low Clos* 3435 3411 3503 3506 3447 3484 3514 3518 3434 3411 3502 3506 N«w Orleans Cotton Dec 3436 3449 3436 Mch 3472 3485 3472 May 3505 3515 3505 July 3509 3518 3509 Chicago Soybeans NOV ... 290'/2 292'/4 28T/ 2 3443 3481 3510 3513 3445 3483 3512 3518 Jan Mch May 292 294 295 295', 296 297 289' 291'k 292' 2 289 291 >'-, 293'/< 293% Chicago Corn Dec ... 156'/ 2 156 7 i Mch .... 160 3 i 160'i Chicago Wheat Dec ... 223 3 ', 223', Mch ... 226"s 226", New York Stocks A T and'T •. :• ..: Anier Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel 155'i 159TI 2215; 223', 156 160V, 22m 224»i 171 7-8 .61 41 3-8 ' The physics award of 181,646 krona (about $35,000) will be split equally between Prof. Wanner Bothe, 63, of the Max Planck Institute at Heidelberg, and Dr. Max Born, 73-year-old pioneer in theoretical physics who fled from the Nazis to Britain in 1933 but who since his retirement from the University of Edinburg has lived at the West German health resort of Bad Pyrmont, in Hannover. ' Chemistry Vote Out Later tonight the academy was expected to vote the annual chemistry prize to Dr. Linus C. Pauling, controversial California Institute of Technology professor,- for his work on protein molecules. Selection of Dr. Pauling would give to America three of the four 1954 awards from the fund established by the will of the late Alfred Nobel, Swedish inventor of dynamite. The prize for medicine and physiology was awarded Oct. 21 to three U.S. scientists—Dr. John F. Enders and Dr. Thomas H. Weller of Harvard University and Dr. Frederick C. Robbins, now at Cleveland's Western Reserve MeoX ical School—for their discoveries in the fight against polio. A week later the priae for literature was voted to novelist Ernest Hemingway. The Norwegian Nobel committee has announced the annual peace prize which it. awards will not be given this year. Dec. 10 .Presentation The awards will be presented in Stockholm Dec. 10 by Sweden's King Gustaf VI. Hemingway will be unable to attend because he is Chrysler 66 1-4 Coca-Cola Ill 3-4 Gen Electric 43 1-2 Gen Motors 93 1-8 Montgomery Ward 73 1-4 N Y Central 19 3-8 82 1-2 j still recovering from injuries suffered in two plane crashes in East Africa last January. The Swedish academy said Born was chosen for (he physics award "for his fundamental works in quantum mechanics, especially his Int Harvester 34 1-41 statistical Interpretation of the Republic Steel 64 1-2 wave function." This expression in Radio 34 1-4 Socony Vacuum 46 1-8 Stud-Pak 12 1-4 Standard of N J 98 7-8 Texas Corp ....'.. 793-4 Soars 73 U S Steel 59 Sou Pac 46 History in Florida TALLAHASSEE, Pla. Iff! - William C. Cramer, St. Petersburg attorney, will be the first Florirla Republican to sil in Congress since Reconstruction days. The 32-year-old Harvard graduate defeated Rep. Courtney Campbell in a tight .race in Florida's formulae of the previously mysterious "wave function" within the atom has enabled scientists to calculate various stages of the atom. Bothe was cited for his "coi- cidence method and the discoveries he made with U." From his findings was developed one of the major precision instruments of nuclear science, enabling scientists to measure time spaces within the atom of less than a billionth of a second. Obituary McGuire Child Dies on Way To Hospital CARUTHBRSVH.LE—John Benjamin . McGuire, 5-month, 29-daj old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Me. Guire of Caruthersville, died Tuesday while en route to a Memphis hospital. The infant had been il since birth. Services will be conducted at Payetteville later this.week pending: arriva 1 of relatives from California. H. S. Smith Funeral Home is in charge. Survivors include, in addition, to his parents, a sister, Vicki M'c< Guire. FAUBUS First District yesterday. With only one precinct out Cramer had 51.013 votes to 49,061 for Campbell, who was seeking his second term. HALF PRICE: Tussy Wind and Weather Lotion It's lanolin-enrichedl Regular* J[size, /4* size, now only J[ , Buv a supply at this great saving. This fragrant pink lotion soflens rough, chapped hands; silkens arms, legs, heels ...all of you! On sale for limilecl lime. Save % on hand cream Regular *2 size > NOW^J^ Tussy Wind & Weather Hand Cream. It'slanolin- enriched, hasall the fine ingredicnlsof the lotion. WOOD'S DRUG STORE 221 W. Moin Ph. 3-4507 Continued from Page 1 for the clean campaign of my opponent." Asked about his plans, Faubus said that he was "going to take to the hilte. "I'm going to drive around the country roads. It's autumn, and if my wife and I have any hobby, it's color photography." Faubus, the 45-year-old publisher of a weekly newspaper at his home town of Huntsville and onetime close political associate of former Gov. Sid McMath, jumped into an early lead as first returns were received last night. Started at 3 to 1, The early-reporting boxes from the rural sections, where Faubus' chief support was centered, gave him a margin of around three to one. As the vole total grew with reports from the heavier - balloting urban areas,, the ratio of the Faubus' majority was whittled down to less than two to one. In many counties, election officials, after a trend was established, closed up shop for the night without waiting for returns from small boxes in outlying sections. Faubus and Remmel weren't the only ones who got votes in yesterday's balloting. Virtually every county reported smattering of write-in votes for Gov. Francis Cherry. Faubus' defeat of Cherry for a second term nomination by around 7,000 votes in the second of two bitter primary elections was one of the factors which obviously inspired the Republicans' determined effort in this year's general election. The Republicans hoped to develop the Democrats' intra - party strife and Remmel's already-demonstrated ability to get normally- Democratic votes into a winning combination. It was normally - Democratic votes which twice elected the 39- year-old Remmel as Little Rock's mayor, In his campaign, Remmel declared that to elect Faubus would be to restore control of the state government to a once - ousted clique of professional politicians. Replied to Machine Charge In reply Faubus charged that Remmel was hardly one to talk about machines when he was "hand picked by less than 100 persons in a hotel room" in contrast to Faubus' selection in primary voting. Remmel was chosen by the Republican State Committee of around 100 persons, to which the Republican State Convention had delegated the job of nomination. Remmel pretty much ignored an issue which turned out to be hotter than all others in Faubus' defeat of Cherry, but a Remniel-sup- porting organlation kept it alive. The, issue concerned the length and exact nature of Faubus' brief association with the long - closed and Communist - branded Commonwealth College, near Mena, in 1D35. The Citizens for Clean Elections, a Little Rock group headed by Dr. George P. Branscum. a dentist, charged during the general election campaign that Faubus had falsely represented what he termed official investigations of the Com-" monwealth incident. The committee declared that, instead of being cleared, Faubus had withheld information concerning his stay at the school. Faubus said he was a non-enrolled visitor. Faubus mainly ignored the committee. The Republicans this year concentrated on the governor's race. They offered candidates for other state jobs nor for any congressional seats. As a result, Sen. John L. McClellan, Arkansas' six U.S. representatives and all state constitutional officers other than the governor formally re-elected without opposition. The United States bought its first military aircraft in 1909, six years after the first successful flight by the Wright brothers. Sheppard Juror Is Excused CLEVELAND tfl — At his own request, a real estate salesman with a sex conviction in his past was excused today from the Sheppard murder trial jury. The defense quickly demanded that a mistrial be declared, but was overruled. The juror, James R. Manning, lold Judge Edward Blythin: "In my present emotional and mental state, I would not be able to- listen to the case and he unbiased, unprejudiced and think unemotionally. "I /eel I would be a sub headline as long as this trial goes on." The judge, saying Manning made a "very horrible mistake" in failing to disclose his 11 - year - old morals conviction, then released Manning from the trial of Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard, Sheppard is charged with first degree .murder "in the slaying of his wife. Manning's surprise move mude unnecessary the state's plan to prove he failed to bring up his role as a wltness'in the sex case involving a 16-year-old boy. Defense Attorney William J. Co.rrlgan 'protested vigorously at the dismissal of Manning, saying: "I think it's outrageous that this man has been subjected to this situation." Judge Blythin ordered Manning's {AMENDMENT Continued Iron) Page 1 live control, and would have cut down on Hie number of Justices "f the peace by selecting them on tlie bn.sls of one for every 500 voles cast at the last preceding genernl election rather than on Ihp j present basis of one for each 200 votes. Liquor Kill Killed Act 285 was passed by the 1953 ! General Assembly. It was referred 'to poplar vote through petitions circulated under direction ol who'esale liquor dealers, who pcr- m I J price mark-up would have been cut from 13 per cent lo 10 per cent. The act, m nbeyimce by the referral and killed by yesterday's negative vote, also would have levied a new three per cent tax on sales to consumers. This tax would have yonc for construction of new facilities for the state and district livestock shows and for county fairs. Truman 'Very Much Pleased' With Trend Soapy Slides In DETROIT l/Pi — Gov. G. Mcnnen Williams won a fourth term as Bovcrnnr of Michigan in Tuesday's general election and may have dragRed his Democratic party to its first state ticket sweep since 1936. KANSAS CITY 1^— Former President Hurry S. Truman said to- riiiy "I am very much pleased with (he Democratic trend" in Tuesday's general elections. . He said he was very happy at : the sums his party had made, but he added "I am sorry not more Do n toe ni tic governors were elected." "I hope that we will have enough of our senators in there to organize the Semite." Asked to comment on a state- I merit by Rep, Walters of Pennsylvania that he would abolish the H o u H e un-American Activities committee, Truimin stiid: "I Hpree. I've always thought t that committee was the most im; American thine i" Congress." The former president also expressed h 1 m s e I f as especially pleased in the election of Alben Biirklcy to (he Senate in Kentucky, and also al the election of a Democratic congressman from his home district, the Fourth of Missouri. Benefit Dinner Is Planned Plans for a pre-Thanksgiving dinner to be sponsored by the wives of members of the Blytheville Negro Ministerial Alliance were made last night at a meeting of the wives at. the home of Mrs. R. T. Wceden. All proceeds from the dinner are to be used to fill Christinas baskets for the needy. place in the jury box be taken by the first alternate, Jack H. Hansen. Traffic Violators Fined Two CIISC.H brought into Municipal Court llils morning carried charges of (ruffle violations. Joe Franklin forfeited $19.75 bond on » charge of speeding while Ed Harris was fined $25 and costs for failing to yield right of way with $10 suspended. Douglas Reelected CHICAGO & — Democratic Sen. Paul H. Douglas \ias re-elected and Democrats gained at least three new House seats in yesterday's Illinois election. Two incumbent Republican congressmen wore in a close race with Democrats for re-elect ion. The Democrats now have at least 12 of the state's 25 congressmen, including nine incumbents who were re-elected. Douglas, tin-year-old New Deal- Fair Deal lawmaker seeking his second term, held a lead of some -27,000 over Republican Joseph T. Meek. About 800 precinct* still arc unreported. Montana Demo Leads HELENA, Mont. (/D—Sen. James E. Murray,''Montana Democrat srek- iiiR his sixth term, built his lead today to nearly 3.000 votes over Republican Rep. Wesley A. D'E- Wlll't. The 78-yenr-oU1 .senator, led D'E- wart in their close race, 04.883 to 01,978 on returns from 880 of the .state's 1,09-1 precincts. This was a Rain of 586 votes for Murray in the last 21 precincts reporting FDR, Jr., Defeated NEW YORK W)—Rap. Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr., heir to one of the most politically potent names in American history, went down to defeat yesterday In his first bid tor ktn\c office. Running for the office of attorney BCnirnl, the 40-year-old Roosevelt lost, by a plurality of about 170,000 out of 5-million votes to republican Rep. Jacob K. Javits. Thirty election districts remained to be counted MAT U A FAMILY AFFAIR fidgeting, nose-picking and a tovtncntlne: rectal itch are often tell- U!e aigna of Pin-Wormi.,. ugly parasitic that medical expcrta aay infest one out of tvery three per- eons examined. Entire f*mili<* tuny be victims and not know H. To Ret rid of Pin-Worms, then pittfe must not only be killed, bat Killed in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's cx- ACtJ? what Jarne'i P-W ubleU da ... and here'* bow they do it: Pint-* scientific coaUnr carries the Ublels into the bo well bn- motiern, medically-approv* Jayae'i •cd in. rredicnt foes right K> work-frill* -. Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chance* with thk dangerou!, highly contagious condition. At the first sign of Pin- Wnrms. auk your druccist (or genuine Jayne'n I'-W Vermifuge ... thetmmll, eany-to-Uketabletn per* focted by famous Dr. D. Jayne * Son, specUlisU In worm remedial (or over 100 yean. undoubted Queen of Glamour turns her brilliant talent to Hair Cosmetics.... here are the lights and the music and the magic for the most beautiful hair in the world.... All Yours.... ' Permanent Color Color Shampoos Sprays . . . Ughteners . . . Sparklers . . . Rinses . . . and a Wonderful Wonderful Wave Lilly Dache hair cosmetics for the first time anywhere at ROTHROCK'S THE WHITSITT LA BELLE SHOP WISHING WELL IS NOW OPEN The Following Girls Have Made Wishes — and Whitsitt's LaBelle Shop Has Made Them Come True: Janiece Matthews, Manila, Ark. Her heart's desire—« red velvet purse Carolyn Chilton, Caruthersville, Mo. Her heart's desire—a can-can petticoat Mary Kay Stevens, Dell, Arkansas - - - Her heart's desire—a dress Mary Elizabeth Brown, Steele,.Mo. - - - Her heart's desire—a bride doll Becky Utley, Blytheville Her heart's detire—a skir t Carolyn Westall, Blytheville - - - Her heart's desire—a horse hair petticoat Tena Stalling!, Blytheville - - - Her heart's desire—a doll Anita Louise Bodak, Osceola, Ark. - - - Her heart's desire—a new drese Diane Hughes, Manila, Ark. - - - Her heart's desire—A purse Linda Montgomery, Blytheville - - - Her heart's detire—A dress Alwayt Makt a With When You VitH WHITSITT'S LA BELLE SHOP

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