The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1953 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 7, 1953
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Page 12
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PAGE TWBLVI BLVTHKVILLE (ARK.) COU1UER NEWS TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1958 Probe Mentioned In Condon Question By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON (AP) — Rep. Keating (R-NY) today suggested a congressional committe investigation to deter- mihe whether the Atomic Energy Commission acted properly in barring Rep. Condon (D-Calif.) from witnessing an atom bomb test. Rep. Price (D-I11), a member of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee, termed the barring of the representative, which Condon said *as since rescinded, "very unfortunate." Price added, "I don't think there was any occasion for It." Condon, meanwhile, eaying the commission's action could mean "political suicide" to him unless it was thoroughly understood In his home district, announced he would take the House floor, probably this week, "to make a full and public statement as to my position." The California freshman maker said In an interview yes terday he was one of nearly 100 congressmen who accepted an invitation extended to all members of Congress to witness an atomic explosion in Nevada last May. He said two men met him at Las Vegas and "told me I could not see the test because of security reasons." "Mistake" Later, Condon said, former Chairman Gordon Dean of the Atomic Energy Commission admitted "some sort of mistake." Condon said, "My status with the commission now is the same as any other member of this Congress." Keating, a member of the House Judiciary Committee and chairman of & subcommittee which is investigating the Justice Department said in an Interview: "I suppose the executive branch has the power to exclude any member of the legislative bod from access to information of sensitive character. That happen all the time. None of us are giver all the information some execu tive branches have, nor would want to have it. "I would think that in this Epe cific case, Rep. Condon woui want to have an opportunity of a complete hearing before an ap proprlate committee of Congress to determine whether the executive branch acted properly in excluding him from this information. "It seems to me he Is entitled to such a hearing, if he requests it." AEC Silent The Atomic Energy Commission maintained a strict silence on the incident. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty also declined comment, saying it is "entirely matter for the Atomic Energy Commission." He said the While House had no advance Information on the barring of Condon. Keating suggested any investigation could be conducted by the judiciary committee or a subcommittee, the atomic committee or a special committee appointed by House Speaker Martin (R-Mnss), who said he plans no inquiry unless Condon asks for one. Condon said he was "outraged" by the ban. He quoted Dean as saying the FBI had a report on him. Condon said he assumed this report stemmed from "a rehash of stale political charges." The lawmaker said his political Joes have accused him of connections with left-wing organizations. He said a law firm with which he formerly worked represented some unions considered left wing and he made some speeches "which people didn't appreciate." Condon said he "deiinitely" Is not sympathetic to any Communist or Communist front causes. The Herald Tribune dispatch, by Bert Andrews, said it was learned yesterday thtt the military had been checking on Condon. Andrews wrote that authoritative sources disclosed copies of the FBI file on Condon which was made available to the AEC have been under study by the military. The story also said: "Officials were close-mouthed about it, but this much is known: "The Navy at one point thought of canceling a ship-launching ceremony at which Rep. Condon wns the speaker because it had received the same information the AEC had. The Navy changed its mind." The launching of the minesweeper USS Bluebird went off on schedule May 11—six days after Condon had been told he could not see the atom test. The launching was at Mare Island Navy Yard at Vallejo, Calif., and Condon made the dedication speech. A well-informed source said that later the Navy notified the commandants of all naval distrcts that Condon "was, in effect, to be considered persona non grata." The Navy would not confirm the report yesterday. Such a notification ordinarily would be classified as secret. An Army source snkl there was "something in the mill" concern- ig Condon. The Herald Tribune story re- law- ferred to Condon's statement that 1 his status with the AEC Is now the same "as any other member of this Congress," and said: "This statement was contradicted subsequently by a source in a position to know, who said that Rep. Condon would still be barred from attending an atomic test. "This source said, incidentally, that the mere observation of an explosion was not involved, inasmuch as nothing could be learned from that, but that at such tests there have been briefings for those privileged to attend and that the briefings are considered top secret." Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton July 8345 3368 3424 Oct Dec , Men 3406 , 3428 , 3451 3445 3469 3345 3405 3426 3450 New Orleans Cotton July Oct , Dec Mch 3338 3408 3423 3430 3360 3422 3443 3466 3338 3408 3423 3450 3360 341 3432 3452 3364 3413 3431 3459 Chicago Soybeans High Low Jly . Sep Nov Jan .. 2.72 % . . 2.62 .. 2.55V, .. 2.58 s ; 2.70 Vi 2.59% 2.5314 2.57 Chicago Corn Jly . Sep High Low 1.5.T', 1.54 1.48', 1.47 M Close 2.72'/i 2.61 •", 25S 2.58'.i Close 1.55'-; 1.48-K Obituaries Rites Thursday For Mrs. Walton Services for Mrs. Amle Walton, 41. former .Yarbro resident now of Chicago, who died suddenly yesterday in Chicago, are to be conducted at 10 a. m. Thursday nt the Yarbro Methodist Church by the Rev. Carl C. Burton. Burial will.be in Elmwood Cemetary with Cobb Tuneral Home In charge. Mrs. Walton, who was born at Yarbro and lived there until moving to Chicago six months ago, is survived by her husband, Elvla Walton of Chicago; two daughters, Mre. Autra Nell Honeycutt and Miss Shirley Walton, both of Chicago; four brothers, Milton and Pleas Yarbro, both of Blytheville. Herman Yarbro of Detroit, Mich., Thuvmsm Yflrbro of Manila; and a sister Mrs. G. C. Whittle of Yarbro. Rend Courier News Classified Ads Chicago Wheat High Low Jly 1.96 1.92% Sep 1.99'/S 1.96!4 New York Stocks N Y STOCKS A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel 49 Radio 24 Socony Vacuum .... Studebaker . Standard of N J .... Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac Close 1.951 1.99',4 .. 154 .. 74'/ 2 .'.'. 51^ .. 109 .. 60% .. 59 .. 28'/ 8 .. 11', 31 TCi, 531,2 59 38->.', 24',!, "AH, HE'S A BONNIE LAD, HE IS!"—A glance at the expressions on the faces of the Scottish matrons in this picture tells the story. They are encountering — and being conquered by — the famous charm of Philip, Duke of Edinburgh. He was visiting with women members of the British Legion, during ceremonies at Edinburgh's Holyrood Park, j Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. l.fh- (USDA) — Hogs 8,500; moderately active: barrows and gilts 50 to 75 lower than Monday's average; sosvs 75 to 1.00 lower; choice 190-240 Ibs 26.00-10, mostly 26.00; 35 head mostly choice No. I 2<M5, one load 26.25; 240-270 Ibs. 25.2526.00; 170-180 Ibs 25.00-50; 150-170 00, 22.25; sows*400 Ibs down 22.5022.00, few 22.25; heavier sows 18.00-1975; hoars 12.00-15.00. Cattle 5,000; calves 1.700: steer supply liberal: little done on steers, heifers and mixed butcher year-- ings, along with cows finding airly active demand and fully steady prices; a few choice steers nd mixed yearlings 21.75-22.00; ;ood and choice steers and heifers argely 19.00-21.50; utility and commercial cows 11.00-13.50; canners and cutters 8.00-11.00; bulls and Steefe Man In Accident A Steele. Mo., truckdriver, Elmer Charles Hood. 35. driving a vehicle owned by A. J. Utley of Holland, was involved in an accident Sunday morning near Hernando. Miss., which resulted in the death of a Memphis doctor and his wife. Killed in the headon crash were Dr. Claude H. Plumlee, 28. and his wife, Mrs. Anna Inez Bianan Plumlee, 22. who also was his nurse The car wa.s demolished when il ran under the front of the truck on a curve five miles north of Her- nanclo. Oxfords originated In the English university scat of that name, in Ififi5-lfi70, through cutting down of the boots which were the fash- on of that time. vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-13.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-ll.fiQ; good and choice venlers 17.00-22.00. few prime 24.00; utility and commercial 12.00-18.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 13.00-18.00. RHEUMATIC PAIN? KIDNEY-BLADDER I IRRITATION? rnwmaiK pain d Itidn«y-bladd*r for OYM* 75 y*an I 4 Stimuli. I SSKL. Soottn bladder imtitiom, NoulrMH uric KMtJ. Dfcchvn RICHARDSON'S Cash -Grocery Comer of Mb * Mala the door and see all the eople Social Security Official to Visit A* representative of the Jonesboro social security office will be at the State Employment Office here at 9 a.m. Wednesday, July 15, it was announced today by Daniel S. Collins, manager of the office. The representative will take the claims of retired workers, dependents and survivors, self-employed people, and distribute informational leaflets explaining phases oi the amended social security act. The social security office has said the representative will answer in- 15 Missco Student* Are Honored Fifteen Mississippi County students were named to the Arkansas State College second semester honor roll, it was announced by B. V. Keister, registrar. Along with Sue Osburn and Billy Mayo of Blytheville, previously announced as making a "B" average, other Mississippi Countians on the honor listing were: Wade A. Hart of Osceola, John A. iMtcheas of Blytheville, David Morvis of Osceola, Freddie Powel of Manila, Carroll Ray of Wilson, Frieda J. Shedd of Manila, June Waddell of Manila and Jean Ashabranner of Manila. Ella Mae Dixon of Dell, Helen B. Harnden of Wilson, David Lee Buck of Leachville, Bennie Matheney of Leachville and Bettye Jeane Taylor of Leachville. Europe's Tallest Building MILAN W) _ Workers, idle for a month, have rushed back to the job of completing Milan's' skyscraper — whose 114 meters and 29 stories will, it is believed, make it the tallest building in Europe and second highest steel-reniforced concrete building in the \^orld. The delay was due to tradition inther than law. The tallest spire of Milan's hitsoric Duomo — the city cathedral — , reaches 108.5 meters. O'istorn has had it that no building in the city may surpass the cathedral. It took a special resolution of city council to approve continuing Milan's newest skyscraper business building beyond that height. Negro Deaths Ameldia Rutherford Graveside services were conducted yesterday for Ameldia Rutherford, infant daughter of the A. D.j pronounce it just as Jt , s spel]ed; Rutherfords of Wilson, by Rev. R. i but if you ' re llke mOEt Connecticut T. Shipp. . j folks, including those who live on Burial was in the Marie Cemetery.! [ls ver y shore, you'U call it "Lake- W. P. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. Lake with the Name LAKEVILLE, Conn. UP) — Connecticut's most picturesue body of i water is Lake Wononskopomuc. You ville Lake." SUCCESSOR?— H e r m a n n Kastner, former chairman of the East German Liberal Democratic Party, may replace Otto 'Grotewoht as prime minister of East Germany, Der Abend, a West Berlin newspaper reported. Grotewohl has been under fire by Soviet authorities because of the worker riots in East Germany. Paducah, Ky., was named in honor of Chief Pariuka, who from self -employed persons j reigned over a small tribe of 1 Chickasaw Indians known around the mouth of the Tennessee River as "Paducahs." ciuirie whose earnings are now covered by social security. Big Trucks, Bigger Roads BOISE W—Abul Majd Zahiri Haque Mazumber cringes every tim he sees a big logging truck oi Idaho's roads. "I'm afraid because I know wha we would have to do to all ou highways if such trucks were allow ed in my country," says Abul, a he prefers to be called. A native of Pakistan, Abul ha joined the staff of the Idaho High way Department as a highway de signer. He plans to work here fo about two years and then return Pakistan to do highway work. Pakistan's topography is slmila to Idaho's, he says, and road con struction problems are much th same. However, Pakistan doesn't buili its roads as heavy as Idaho. Henc his concern for roads when he see them bearing the big trucks. There's also a difference in th cost of gasoline—75 cents a galloi In Pakistan, of which 20 cents i tax; around 30 cents a gallon ii Idaho. ES name for DODGE Over the years, Dodge cars have rewarded millions of owners with a matchless, finality: Dependability. Now this word has been given new meaning by the greatest Dodge of them all—the 'S3 Action Car: Dependable Economy In the 195.1 Mobilgas Economy Run, thn Dodge V-8 heat all other c;:rs in its class . . . outperformed all 8'3 in every price class to establish Dodge as America's Top Economy S/ Dependable Power-for-Safety Ten days later, the same Dodge V-S set 2 new official AAA performance records for standard American cars. Proof of reserve power-for-safety. Dependable Comfort Dodt^e Modern Design does away with "meaningless metal" and waste space outside—provides more comfort space than ever inside. You enjoy more head-room, leg-room and elbow-room. Dependable Handling Ease Dodge (or '53 brings you new mastery of the road, new maneuverability in traffic, new parking ease. It snugs down on curves like a true sports car. Dependable Extra-Value Features Safeguard hydraulic brakes with two brake cylinders in each front wheel . . . Onflow ride control... Safety-Rim wheels . . . electric windshield wipers... foam rubber seat cushions . . . waterproof ignition system . .. and many others. You're probably teaching this happy little finger game to one of your children right now! It never fails to fascinate. And a fascinating adult version •would he to open the door on all the direct owners of electric companies. Inside you'd find more than three million people who have put their savings directly to work in electric companies securities. And these people are just the be- ginning. For the 86 million owners of life insurance and the 65 million holders of savings accounts can also be called owners—indirect owners. Because the savings banks and insurance companies with whom they do business, invest much of their money in electric companies securities. That means that electricity which serves almost everybody actually belongs to almost everybody, too! It's a game we're proud to play a part in. Ark-Mo Power Co. Here is our invitation! Come in for a "Road Test Ride." Find out all that Dodge Dependability means in terms of economical power, safety power, riding comfort and handling ease. There is no obligation. You will discover a new kind of car, a new kind of driving enjoyment... at prices that start below many models in the "lowest-priced" field. DEPENDABLE DODGE V-I10HT OR SIX You'v* Got to Drive ft to B»1i»v» Itl Spiviflcatia :nrf rqitipmcnt tubjttt tn change without n BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Walnut & First • Phon* 4422

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