The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1955 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 18, 1955
Page 11
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1955 BLYTHETTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! PAGE ELBTEN Murray Calls For 'Atomk Summit' Meet (Continued from Pa«e 1) weapons necessary for defense of the free world." . They s»ld the AEC several months ago formally rejected Murray's motion to Invite foreign observers. Including Communists, to nuclear tests in the Pacific. "The commission has never changed Us position on this mat iter," they said. "Mr. Murray's proposal, therefore, is contrary to the judgment of the Atomic En ergy Commission.' ' H>> No Comment Joining in this statement were Chairman Lewis L. Strauss, and •niissioners Willarc P. Llbby. John von Neumann and Harold S. Vance — all appointees of President Eisenho-ver. Earlier, government spokesmen said Murray's plan had not been adopted as an administration policy. Murray, a holdover from the Truman administration, said he had no immediate comment on the statement of his colleagues. In his speech, he said a demonstration such as he advocated would do much to "disabuse our enemies of any false estimates . . . o( our superiority." He questioned whether Red Chinese and Soviet leaders are familiar with "the disastrous effects of a United States thermonuclear explosion." Seeing for themselves the immense power of an American hydrogen weapon, he said, would "leave no doubt in their minds with regard to the meaning of disaster." Murray's reasoning on this point was challenged by Strauss, Libby, von Neumann and Vance. Their statement recalled that Russian t .d other foreign observers "witnessed atomic explosions of previously unimaginable destructive force" when they attended the 1946 tests at Bikini. "Spurred Their Program" They said this demonstr; "did not persuade the Soviet government, of the need to join with us and other nations in an effective system for the international control of atomic energy ..." "On the contrary," they added. "It appears to have spurred them In their nuclear weapons program On Capitol Hill. Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont), a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said. ' I recognize the validity of the idea but I surely don't see any Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton U2:3« quotation!) Dec 3410 3424 3410 S4J1 Mar 3329 3341 33Z8 MM May 3271 3287 3277 3387 July 3155 3166 3149 S162 New Orleans Cotton Dec 3412 3421 3412 341» Mar 3333 3340 3333 3336 May 3272 3284 3272 3283 July 3154 3167 3141 3164 SCAIRDY-CAT!—Well, who wouldn't be, with a king cobra, hood flaring, in front of you in striking position? Of course, this scene is all in fun, the man at right being Dr. C. R. Wildes, a retired veterinary and snake expert. He found the cobra, ot.all places near his home outside McAllen, Tex. It's the first known cobra 'catch in Texas, and it is believed the snake is one of those released in Texas and Florida a few years ago to combat rodents. Holding the kine cobra is Terry Hurley, an assistant veterinary. Xanl said he could see "no justification or good that could be accomplished." But Sen. Watkins (R-Utah) said he thinks Murray's proposal is "worthy of real study." Sen. CHICKS Sparkn (D-Ala), another Por, „ eign Relations Committee mem- demonstration b « r sf(|d he saw rea , value ln stressing the fact that "a thermonuclear war means destruction for all." In his speech Murray criticized Chicago Wheat Dec .... 204 V, 205 May .... 203 5 ,,. 204>/i Chicago Corn Dec .... my, 125 May .... 132>/ 2 133'/ a 203% 203'A 123% 132'/ 4 305 204'/j Chicago Soybeant Jan . .. 236'A 237 235'/ 4 Mar .... 239% 239'/ 2 238 May .... 239'J 240',', 238'/ 2 July .... 236 1 /, 237'/4 236 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel .. Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric <3en Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central . Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp ..... Sears 124% 133V. Z37 23951 240'A 23T/2 PLANE W-w-n.,^-.t.miEHiaMiimilMB^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^"" TBIIMAW I IRPARY OKAYED BY HARRY—This is the Harry S. Truman Library as it will lookT when compietedin Independence Mo. The finished building, which vail house the former President's private documents, will be offered to the government as a gift, under legislation enacted by the last Congress. Completion is expected in one year. This design, approved recently by Truman, differs from earlier designs in the treatment of the main entrance and adaptation of the buildina to its site. Pemiscot Indian Mound Is Studied 77 3-8 72 1-8 155 1-2 98 3-8 126 1-2 50 5-8 ; 50 3-8 102 7-8 44 36 3-8 47 1-8 58 1-8 10 1-2 145 3-4 115 1-2 116 7-8 (Continued from Page 1) nents. Basic Offense Both clubs base their offense largely on a ground attack, though both are capable of mounting potent aerial assaults. Freddy Akers does most of the', passing for the Chicks from the .. - - , single wing. He completed three as "inept" the government's pol- touchdown tosses against Newport Connection ^Wlthj l^**._Tte has _passed to J35 "-"-a 10 - U S Steel 55 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. IH— (USDAJ—Hogs 15,000; lower; bulk mixed U. S. Nos 1, 2 and 3 180-220 Ib 11.50-12.25; latter freely for weights up to 210 Ib; about 200 head mostly No 1 and 2 around 180-215 Ib 12.50, lowest CARUTHERSVTLLE — Professor Carl H. Chapman, director of American Archaeology at the University of Missouri in Columbia, was here Wednesday to confer about the possibility of returning and finish- Ing his work of digging into Indian burial grounds four miles southwest of Caruthersville, it has been learned. The burial grounds are at a spot commonly referred to as "The Mound." The remains of more than 100 Indians were found during a period of excavation last April. C. E. (Pat) Murphy, owner of the farm land, was having the smaller of two mounds destroyed by means of bull dozing a year ago when Prof. Chapman learned of the destruction plan and persuaded Murphy to wait before destroying them because of the historiaJ knowledge which can be obtained from relics within the mounds. Prof. Chapman hopes to return within a few days to start on the project again. 16.50-9.00; lighter weights to 10.00. Cattle 900, calves 400; generally nchanged; few 'good milted year ngs 18.00-19.00; utility and com. nercia! light weights 12.00-17.00; tility and commercial cor s 9.50 1.50; canners' and cutters 7.00.00; utility and commercial bulls 2 around 100-213 10 i*-3u, iuwca* a.uu; uLimy ana comm£ii;iai uuus since early February, 1942; mixed mainly 11.50-13.50; good yearling «^ B ^ a oin.9Rn ih 11 nn-50: 260-300 hull* fn IS no- r.anner and cutter grad'e 230"-250 Ib 11.00-50; 260-300 Ib mostly Nos 2 and 3 grade 10.2511.00; 140-170 Ib 11.75-12.25; sows 400 Ib down 9.75-10.00; heavier sows 9.25-75; boars over 250 Ib the Pacific last year. Because of this policy, he said, details about the danger of radioactive fall-out "burst out of secrecy" through the urs .,_ _.. r — ..... ... _. . wrong channels, causing a shock | Larkus Pesnell who is also a him a total offense of 1,212 yards — tops for the Chicks. El Dorado's passing hinges on the capable arm of quarterback capa- in.'schoeppel <R-|to world opinion. 'to 15.00; canner and cutter mils 9.00-11.00; few good heavy julls 11.00; good and choice veal- rs 18.00-23.00; lew high choice a:.d prime individuals 24.00-27.00; good v e a 1 e r s ble runner from the split-T forma-1 tion. The Wildcats will give Blytheville fans a look at the "I" formation for the first time at Haley Field. They also use a spread formation. (See Additional Story on Sports . Pages.) Come in and try the Greatest Go on wheels! Thrill to th» mmmrtnmmm •f p*n*rn-for-to morrow *ty1*I Zl'i coming torn* Any an Other cart — thit eliciting blend of rakish line* and grndau* iuxiiry. But Ponlioc has it now in 15 smartly fatbionad models—including 6 Carolina hardtop! styitd with a cknn distinction you've n«tw wen before. Yours to command in the fabulous '56 Fbntia R'i ** talk at the twt driven-thls long, low, ori«ply sculptured beauty! Performance b their first love—and this fabulous '96 PontUc has it— the greattlt "go" on whetli. Split-second getaway, blazing drive, razor- iharp steering and big-brake stopping—thii em has them all. It surprise* you at first. It's BO well behaved, so gentle and responsive. You pull •way from the curb, drive, stop, turn and park with a sure and easy touch. But it's loaded! Loaded with vibrant action you've never sampled before! There's 227 blazing horsepower packed into this great Strato-Streak V-8. And it pours through to (fce'rwufwheela rilky smooth. When It's Mm« to make your move you just point your toe and go! Pausing is a breeze as that great ruih of power whisks you ahead to safety in the flick of an eyelash. And the highest hills limply seem to melt away in front of you. Ten minutes at the wheel of this great, new Pontiac and you'll know the secret behind all the excited whispering among test drivers in the last month or so. You'll know something else, too... this is it, the one for you. Stop by our showroom to see and drive this fabulous '56 Pontiac today or tomorrow. And be prepared for » thrill. This car will deliver it... (<ut! NOBLE GILL PONTIAC, Inc Sth Caruthersville Bank Remodeled CARUTHERSVILLE — Grand opening of the newly remodeled and enlarged First State Bank of Caruthersville has been set for Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., according to Horace Dunagan Jr., executive vice president. Dunagan said free favors will be given to all attending. The modern bank has twice as much space as it formerly occupied and the bookkeeping department has been separated from the main portion. Civic, educational and community groups will be allowed to use the new director's room upstairs, Dunagan said. The room includes a small kitchen. A new service, savings accounts, will be added to the bank. Murals depicting Pemiscot County scenes will be on both floors. Dunagan extended an invitatlor to everyone to attend the forma 1 grand opening. Pemiscot 4-H Awards Made C A R U TH ERSVILLE — Sixteen national awards were given out for achievements at a Pemiscot County -H Club gathering at the Womnns Club building Thursday nighi The awards were distributed aj ollows: Dress review—Gladys Armstrong Marilyn Reichert, Jo Ann Ball, Geneva Metzger, Stanley Concord ;lub; Junior leadership — Byron Foust Stanley Concord: Electricity—Donald Powell, Hay ward; Field crops—Scottle Sue JolliH Deering; Carl Watkins. Micola; Ho ward Watkins Jr., Micola; Home improvement—Wanda Jean Henry, Mary Jane WaUcins, Jani Pritchard, Gill; Scottie Jolllff, Jud Hicks, Deering; Girl's record—Wanda Henry, Gill Meat animal — Howard Watkins Jr., Micola. commercial rnd 5.00-18.00. For Flood Relief TAIPEI, Formosa (IP)— Nationalist China's Red Cross presented U.S. Ambassador Karl L. Rankin with $1,000 yesterday ior flood disaster relief In the United States. Bos Wreck Kills 19 NEW DELHI, India (ffi — Report reaching here today said 19 person were killed when a bus smashed in to a tree and burst into flames. Th accident occurred between Sana ranpur and Nakur, 80 miles nort of New Delhi. Most of the victim burned to death, the reports said Read Courier News Classified Ad (Continued from Page 1) next minute my yard was full of soldiers. Every available ambulance was ent to the scene and the Injured ere rushed to three hospitaU. Hours alter the crash, the corner's office still was trying to omplete Identification of the dead. The soldiers were among the 833 who arrived here yesterday n the transport Den. R. L. Howie •om the Far East. They were loaded aboard non- cheduled airlines planes operated y commercial airlines which are ot certificated by the Civil Aero. antics Board for scheduled flight —chartered by the government for peedy return to their homes, 'wenty-two such transport* took ft from Boeing field at intervals yesterday and last night, carrying .,000 of the servicemen. One was the Peninsular 'ftane- port. Few Witness** There were few witnesses to the ake off and crash. Herbert Gardiner, a Boeing Airplane Co., employe, told of hear- ng the plane pass over. He said one of the engines sounded "flat," and no exhaust was visible from mother .engine. Gardiner said the plane seemed to be about If feet off the ground xxx "much too low, considering the distance it had traveled from the field." E. J. Rice, who lived nearby said as he watched a wing clipped a tree and the plane tipped. The lower wing struck some tool sheds and a garage and the plane skidded into a poplar tree. Mrs. Colin Dearing, 31, was In the house with her five children when parts of the plane hit the back porch "with a terrific roar. Mrs. Dearing gathered up her children Including 9-months old Ann who had been sleeping at the rear of the house and took them to safety. ', Piggy Didn't Make It LOUISVILLE, Ky. (IP}—Oat BtOe piggy didnt get to market yesterday. This porker had the distinction of being the only 260-pound Poland China hog found dead at a main intersection. He probably was killed when he bounced out of a passing truck. New Guinea's greater bird of paradise, noted for magnificent and multicolored plumes, is a cousin to the common crow. Easy as mailing a letter Drop your service bill payments into the new Day/Night DEPOSITORY at the Ark-Mo Office For Your Convenience- To save you time and make it easier for you to pay your electric and natural gas service bills, we have installed a day/night depository at our Blytheville office. •,••+.„ Whether our office is open or closed' you can make' payments as quickly and easily as dropping a letter into a mail box— day or night. So, when you're in a hurry, use this handy depository— another service provided for your convenience in our constant effort to serve you Of course, if you have more time, our cashiers, as always, are happy to serve you, and all the folks in our office welcome you to drop by and visit any time. Ark-Mo Power Co.

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