The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 27, 1948
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Page 1
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FAG* nro BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWS President Backs TVA Steam Plant f«w*r Source Said To •• N«c«uary for National Security WASHINGTON, May 27. (UP) — The Tennessee Valley Authority today hu President Truman and his adviscn on Industrial mobilization in it« corner In a fight lor a steam power plant at Johnaonville, Tennessee. Mr. Truman and Chairman Arthur M. Kill of the National Security Resources Board said the proposed steam plant is urgently needed for national security. They urged the Senate Appropriations Committee to approve $4,000.000 (or TVA to stall work on the $54,000,000 plant. Its purpose would be to give.a steady level of production of electrical power even during dry weather when the hydroelectric output is low.-. The House rejected TVA's request for the steam plant appropriation. But TVA supporters hoped the Senate would restore the Hem In the Government. Corporations Appropriations, Bill and tiint the House finally would agree to it. Strong plugs from Mr. Truman and Hill capped the drive of TVA supporters to get approval of an appropriations subcommittee to start the steam planl allotment through the Senate. President Truman wrote to Chairman Styles Bridges. R,, N. H., of the full Senate Appropriations Committee that the proposed Johnsonville steam plant "Is urgently needed at this time to meet potential requirements in the event of an emergency affecting the national security. Needed for Reserve He said, however, that the planl I would be needed "to provide a mini- ' mum reserve capacity for supplying firm power" even if there only were a "normal peacetime growth of demand." And for this double-barreled reason. Mr. Truman urged, "in the strongest possible terms, the favorable' consideration" by the Senate Appropriations Committee and Congress. President Truman also forwarded . a letter from Hill tirglnr construe-' tlon of the steam plant "entirely on national security considerations." Hill said the outlook is for an "inadequate" margin for reserves in electrical power production in the Southeast through 1951. "Accordingly," he said, "every effort should be msde by the federal government to support and expedite the power expansion progrnm designed to relieve this critical power situation. "From the standpoint of national security, a large power cushion should be provided in order to permit prompt handling of future loads that may arise ,In connection with the rearmament progrnm,'" v . ' .He said his board believed the proposed Johnsoriville plant would provide R "better solution" to (lie power supply problem than a similar facility built outside TVA's operating area. Course On American Civilization •r NBA ferric* OALESBURQ, 111.,—(NEAI — In on* corner of * Knox College classroom a tirl knitted automatically whil* her eyes watched the Instructor. Here and there a student took notes. Mont sat, attentively In their ae*t« concentrating on th» lecture. The courM wu American civilization—the story of America — and first of IU kind ever to be given in a U. S. college. All students must take the eour.se but there are no textbook*, no examination!, no home work. Richard Lloyd Jones, editor and publisher of the Tulsa, Okla,, Tribune, endowed the "Lincoln lectur- shtp," as it it called, because he felt "too little attention Js given to the greatest civilization the world has ever known. That civilization has flowered right here in'our own republic and this our collefM do not seem to know. The highest civilization !s the direct result of our constitutional rights and freedoms. "If this clvlllration IK to maintain and progresn, all that caused Its creation must be revealed by our colleges, or our colleges are not 'the fortresses of our freedoms' and thev cease to be our 'capitals of culture'," The college talked Dr. Chauncey Th* world'a amalleat tlectrlc motor—a pygmy power plant so tiny (hat a half-down fit comfortably in a lady's thimble—weight less than a gram and run* with high efficiency at 7000 revolutions per nilntUe. Natural radioactivity of carbon atoms in the air, that become a parl of nil living structure*, m&y enable archeologlsts to daU ancient civilizations through a study of the radioactivity of skeletons. verslty of Chicago, Into abandoning his jilaius for retirement and taking over the course. Dr. Boucher agrees with Jones that "America is the greatest romance the world has ever known.' that "It Is a more thrilling story than a student can get by paying gale money at a movie show," He keeps the course Informal. Hi.', suggested readings on American civill/ation range from standard historical texts to currently popular historical novels. Student reaction has been excellent. Ed Westerdahl, * senior, summed It up when he said: "I'm a little amazed to find myself actually reading the booka Or. Boucher has recommended." With no examination required, that's hlgn praise from a college student. Samuel Boucher, former head of Dr. Cb»unc*r Boucher: Me (arc up the Universities of Nebraska and cf retirement to teach "(he neatest West Virginia and de»n at the Unl- romance Ihe world ha> erer known '• Security Bond Sales In Missco Lag Behind Average for Arkansas Mississippi County has reached 18.3 per cent of the Seer "--i Loan I Campaign quota of $?"."-;>, nc- : cording to the state c'':•<• or tin iavmgs Bond Division of the U S Treasury Department. ' ' Elate-wide snles for the same DC- '• nod amounted to -3.715,873 01 p.boul 26.5 per cent of the $14 m il- The Treasury has asked that nil bond issuing agents report „,)„ each Friday so that progress might be accurately determined In a i «ff.' (12 ,. co , unties wslcr-.itlc reporli 1 reflect that campaign activities will exceert the recommended quota. j Asnely County has reported 64 1 I per cent of its Quota; Columbia. 45.1 j Riulkner,'5«.5 per cent; "prRnkltn' I 56.4 per cent; Pulton 40.8 per cent- Jackson, 53.4 per cent; Jefferson' The art of taxidermv probably Is no more than 300 years old Vc- whU niby 'L COl0rl:d homing bird, which makes a noise like a bee • GetWelcomeRelief From Stomach Gas, Sour Food Taste T» T°u f «1 blo»t»4 and miserable atltr evtrr mc*l? It », n c r« 1» how jou ma rid rourwir of trill ntrvous d -To f«t wal rtltel.you must Inerem OM flow or thlm tlul tutrti! juice Med£ Si- •SS* rtu ". 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All have Talon /iripers. 29 - !0. WENT SPORT SHIRT Of COOl SLUt COTTON POPLIN O39 Cool snri airy! Ideal sliirl In wear with your gabaniine »l*ck»l Jn-or-miler holtom, 2-way collar. Tan, Mne, maize, while. W»sh- . Sanfomcd. S-M-U UJI YOUR MONTHLY PAYMENT ACCOUNT Chief Scout Arthur A. Schuck is tlie new Chief Scout Executive of the Boy Scout Organization. An expert on organizing and financing social service organizations, lie has be«n Scout Executive o( the Los Angeles Area Council, Read Courier News Want Ads. Wallace Writes Of Intimidation Faced in Detroit NEW YORK, May 27. fUP) — Henry A. Wallace, third party candidate for president, wrote In the New Republic magazine today that he had faced more threats and attempts at intimidation In Detroit than in any other city. "Detroit Is Industrial America In the raw," Wallace wrote, describing his recent visit there, Inuiie- iliately alter he released his open Jclter to Premier Josef Stalin. "Detroit represents all that Is vigorous, driving, inventive, uninformed, contused and groping In American life," Wallace said. "In no city has there been more espionage, not merely on Ihe part of management agnltist labor, but also within the labor movement Itself. "Since the campaign started, I have received more threats and specific instances of intimidation from the Detroit area than from any other part of the country." Wallace said "we don't want war and we don't want violence," but that "from time to time our supporters are killed or beaten up In unprovoked attacks." He cited the beating of one of THURSDAY, MAY JT, I»4f Don't Shoot! Shoot not the duck from yon blonde's head—U'i part of tht hat, bub! Th« decoy is part ot the decor for the Duck« Unlimited Show in Los Angelts, to raise money for the preservation of migratory bird life, Phillis Coales, who'i not a migratory bird, it the gal. Mheel *hh», In PMiUae, Itlth, and noted (Hat O'Brien had r«iU»- «d to be intlmtdaUe). 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