The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 24, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 24, 1955
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Page 2
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THURSDAY, FEBnUARY 24, 19S5 BLYTHEVILLE (ABK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE 8BJVKN Faure's Forces Face Big Task in Forming French Goverment By HARVEY HUDSON PARIS (AP) — Faced with a mass of accumulated big problems, ministers in Premier Edgar Faure's new government plunged today into the task of learning their jobs quickly in advance of urgent decisions. The National Assembly ended a* — ——— 19-day governmental crisis last night by approving 309-210 Faure'fi bid to head Prance's 21st post- liberation government. But only 4 of the 20 ministers picked by Paure, a Radical Socialist (moderate), for his conservative-toned Cabinet served in the previous government of Pierre Mendcs-Prancc. And two of the in the closing days France's term, aftei four have dillerent jobs. While most of Ihe ministers have had previous Cabinet experience, they must catch up on the details of their new posts before venturing far In policy decisions. Served As Minister Faure held the Foreign Office of Mendes.... • previously serving as finance minister. He must check out Antoine Pinay, the new foreign affairs chief, on International questions. These are the Cabinet's most urgent problems: 1. A budget only partially approved. The military budget has not even been submitted. The Assembly voted provisional funds to carry the government through January, and February and probably will * use the same device foi March. The budget could cause Faure trouble since he firmly resisted demands for more spending under Mendes-France. • 2. The Paris treaties to free and rearm West Germany have been ratified by the Assembly tut still must be approved by Ihe Council of the Republic, upper house of parliament. 3. Negotiations with Tunisia over internal self-government. Mendes- France was thrown out of office because of his North African policies, just as talks with leaders in Tunisia, a French protectorate, reached a climax. 4. Wage increases for workers. 5. Tax la% revision, mall merchants and shopkeepers are protesting loudly against alleged dis' criminations. Parties In the coalition included the Radical Socialists, Popular Republican Movement IMRP), De Oaullists and- representatives of smaller factions. The MRP gave only hesitant support, indicating (he Cabinet would not necessarily have a long life. NOTICE OF ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the Annual School Election for the year 1855 will be held in Brinkley 'District No. 52 of Mississippi County. Arkansas, on Saturday, March 19th, for the purpose of electin school directors, voting on school taxes and on such other measures as may properly be submitted at said election. The polls will open at 8:00 A. M. and close at 6:30 P. M. at the fol lowing place: Lost Cane School. t GIVEN THIS 23rd DAY OF February. 1955. LEWIS BAUGHER. President. MANNERING TOWLES, Secretary. 2'24-3'3-10 Veteran Fire Captain Dies Fighting Fire WASHINGTON MV—A veteran fire japtain died early today battling flames that swept a downtown shoe repair shop and a hardware store. At least 10 other firemen were overcome or injured. Capt. George Flaherty, a firefighter for 25 years, was found unconscious in a smoke-filled basement. He was pronounced dead on arrival at Emergency Hospital. Ten persons living in apartments above the shoe shop fled the building and firemen rescued Peter Chinos, 50, a hotel bus boy, from a third-floor bedroom. Scene of the blaze was seven blocks from the Capitol and not far from a number of government buildings. The cause and amount of damage were not-lmmediately known. Conscience Clear Now CHICAGO W) — Ernest J. Suber, Chicago director of the Internal Revenue Service, yesterday received $237.80 from a taxpayer who also sent a letter. It read: "I am more confused than ever. But I must keep a clear conscience I am sending you $237.80. C. deary. "P.S.: The C is for Conscience and the Cleary for Clear." Sauber said the money would be added to the service's "conscience fund." NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION Leachvlllt School District Number 40 Notice is hereby given that the Annual School Election will be held In Leachville School District Number 40. of Mississippi. County, Arkansas on Saturday March 19 for the purpose of electing school directors, voting on a proposed tax Levy of 50 mills, and voting on a proposal that 5 mills of the proposed tax levy of 50 mills is for a proposed bond issue of $36,500.00 estimated to run for 20 years for the purpose of refunding outstanding short term construction loans and for other construction purposes. The polls will open at 8:00 a.m. and close at 6:30 p.m. at the Leachville City Halt. Board of Directory Leachville School District 40 Norman Bailey, President Loilis Weinberg, Secretary 224 3'3-ltl News ol Men [n the Service Two amphibious and two Naval gunfire exercises involving 50 fillips and more than 28.000 Navy and Marine Corps: personnel are scheduled during the next four months. Taking part in the exercise dubbed TraEx 2-55 with the staff of Commander Amphibious Group 4, s Navy Lt. Cdr. Francis A. Butler, son of Mrs. W. A. Butler of Osceola, Ark., and husband of the former Miss Mary H. Broughton of Harrison. PFC Vertus H. Lovelace, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Lovelace, Hornersville, Mo., recently Joined the Society of the 1st Infantry Division while serving with Bat- Mystery of Radio-Active Fuzz Believed Solved by Dairy Plant HORSEHEAI3S, N.Y. Ifi — A wispy radioactive Hl/.z that settled I' like dew over this western New i York village had the scientific | community in somewhat of a dither today. Could that strange sniff be cot-: ton? Or could it be powdered milk, | of all things? There were strong j arguments in suppon of the latter, j The substance, Ions and cob- j webby, fell over a residential area i half a mile square Sunday niyht, | covering trees, shrubbery and' houses. Atomic Tests? Dr. Charles B. Rutenber, professor ol cnemustry at Elinira Col- lege, said a Geiyer counter showed 'the stuff was radioactive, not to a dangerous degree, but more than normal for things taken from the air in thi.s area. He .said this could be bornu'.f ol the atomic tests now under way j in Nevada. Rubenbi-r^ .-.aid prehmiiUiry u-su indicated the material wa.s cotton fiber Unit nad been tjaciiy damaged in some sort oi explosion. But trom John SK'Imak, a cliemi- j cal engineer ;u tin 1 We.-.r in-house' Electronic 'lube Division plant, canit; another theory. He -said the .stuff looked IlKe :iome sort of synthetic imi-r oi the nydrocarbon class, like nylon. Could B« Some hydrocarbon plastics art made from milk, Stelmak said, and within three blocks of the heavle«t concentration of the fallen material is a dairy plant that makes powdered milk. The manager of the plant, Lawrence Peer, agreed that the dairy could very well be at the bottom of the mystery. The plant's process he said, calls for puHing the milk under intense heat. A scum forms on top of the milk, and some o* it may have escaped up a defaa- live flue. Addresses Senatt MANILA i.tf — Sen. Margaret Chase Smith iR-Maine) addressed the Philippine Senate yesterday, assuring legislators the United States is committed to a goal of lasting peace. P RE-FLIGHT TRAINEE tery B of the division's 5th Field _ Morr j s mtes of BIytheville is Artillery Battalion in WurzburB,, undergoing his pre-flight training at Pensacola, Florida. Artillery Battalion Germany. Lovelace, a cannoneer, entered the Army in January, 1953, and ar- •ived overseasXin November of that year. Marine Cpl. Donald K. Greene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Greene of Osceola, Ark., is serving in the Mediterranean with a rcllllorced battalion of the 6th Marine Regiment. The battalion, aboard ships ol the Sixth Fleet, will participate in training exercises with the fleet for a period of about five months. Army Pvt. Robert W. McGrew, whose wife, Margie, and parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. McGrew, live in Arbyrd, Mo., recently arrived in Germany for duty with the 9th Infantry Division. Private McGrew entered the Army in August 1954 and completed basic training at Fort Leonard j Wood, Mo. of 300 E. Ky. St., BIytheville, completed the Signal Corps Officers Basic Course, at the Signal School at Fort Monmouth, New Jersey. He entered the service in September. 1954 and was sent to The Signal] School, to receive basic training in the duties and responsibilities ol Company Grade Signal Officers, Prior to joing a Field Unit. , Army Pvt. Birlie L. Kelly, whose j father lives on Route 1, Manila, j Ark., is scheduled to, participate i in Exercise Surf Board along the | western coast of the U. S. March I 21-20. STATIOXEI) IN KOREA—Pvt. Charles L Forsythe, son of Lunie Forsyihe, Cooler, Mo., recently arrived in Korea and now is a member oi the 3rd Transportation Railway Command. Forsythe entered the Army in July, 1954. ored Division at Fort Hood. Tex Lipscomb, a cook in Company C of the 35th Tank Battalion, entered the Army in 1943. He was previously siaiioned at Camp Cha - ffee, Ark. PKC Charles E. Smith, son ot Mrs. Bessie Smith of Kennett, Mo. recemlv reenlisted in the Regular A: my at Schofield Barracks. T. H. Smith, in the Army since January 1£54. is a cannoneer in the Sth Field Artillery Battalion's Battery B. Kelly is a driver with the team, i regularly stationed at Fort, Lewis.! Wash. He has been in the Army | since January 1954. I 2nd Lt. Haywood G. Partlow, Jr. DeQueen Vet Always First DE QUEEN. Ark. I.-P) — A De Queen veterinarian, Dr. C. H. Noffsinger, likes to collect receipts for | personal property taxes that carry | the number "1" — and he has one dated In 1955. ! For many years, the doctor has i been the first to pay his personal i property tnxes here, and he always! I pays off in half dollars. He was! | first again this year. j Army Pvt. Henry L. Hall, son of Mrs. Sadie Hall of Hayti. Mo., is scheduled to participate in Exercise Surf Board along the western coast of the U. S. March 21-26. Hall is a truck driver witli the team's 2nd Quartermaster Company. Automatic PFC. John W. Lipscomb, son of William F. Lipscomb. of Steele, Mo., is a member of the 4th Arm- Water Level Cofrfrol! Adams Appliance Co. Inc. Bayar in Pakistan j LAHORE. Pakistan i;J'i—Turkey's j President Celal Bayer, on a state I visit to Pakistan, arrived here yes- j terday from Peshawar in the North- j west Frontier province. He was j scheduled to stay three days in < Lahore. Moving to New Location We are movins our plant to 2012 West .Main, in the building formerly occupied by Grapelte Bottling Co., where we will be better equipped to give you a better all-round cleaning service. Our plant machinery will nut be in operation Fridav and Saturday ... but our office will be open for the convenience of our customers. BESTWAY CLEANERS Phone 2-2-108 The United States has never Issued any gold certificates below the denomination of S10. EARLYTIMES "s. is every ounce your best bourbon buy... because: ounce is bottled at the peak of perfection! NOW ONLY $11995 Complete with faucet and strainer No down payment. .. easy terms! 54 CABINET SINK SPECIAL Here'.-; the Cabinet Sink of your dreams a Cabinet Sink to save you lime, ur-rk an«I effort ali year long. And now for a icry limited time you can buy it for her al this unbelievably low price Hurry! KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKY • K PROOF EARLY TIMES DISTILLERY COMPANY - LOUISVtUE 1, KENTUCKY YES! WE TAILOR-MAKE SEAT COVERS GILBERT'S AUTO UPHOLSTERY Hiway 61 N. Ph. 3-6742 USED TRACTORS MOST ALL MAKES and MODELS W« have the tractor for you! Coma in today and have a look. 61 IMPLEMENT CO. M The Farmer's Home of Satisfaction" N. Highway 61 Ph. 2-2412 Special streamlined 8" swingihg mixing-faucet adds beauty and convenience Guaranteed 5 year*. Four smooth-sliding drawers and tremendous undercabinet storage. All-steel construction for long life- finished in soft-white baked enamel. FEATURES! FEATURES! 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