The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 16, 1955 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 16, 1955
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PAGE TtfO BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16, 19BB Chahces Are U; S. Will Use Atomic Weapons in Any War By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER " WASHINGTON (AP) — The chances are that any future war in which the United States becomes engaged will be a,n atomic one. whether it is a big or little conflict. Whether use of small, special-purpose atomic weapons would lead to the ultimate employment of hydrogen bombs is still a wide-open question. USED TO IT Only Bolivian Indians are able lo work the country's tin mines, located at altitudes of 13,000 feet or higher, because of the thin air of the Andes. Secretary of State Dulles told his news conference yesterday he thinks that as the effectiveness of precision atomic weapons increases it lessens the likelihood that weap- pons of mass destruction would have to be employed. He argued that World War n saturation bombings resulted from inability to destroy military targets precisely. President Eisenhower, however, told a news conference last January that he felt it was not possible to draw a sharp line between tactical and strategic atomic weapons. .Generally, tactical weapons are relatively little bombs for use against military targets while strategic weapons are the city-killers. The value of atomic bombs was frequently debated in the Korean War. The United States decided against it. Officials generally argued that the weapon was not suitable against an enemy hidden in the mountains of Korea. The essence of what Dulles said yesterday was that atomic weap- ns in the shape of artillery shells and small bombs for precision attack are becoming conventional equipment for U.S. armed forces. He said he imagined that such weapons would be used in any major U.S. military activity. Then he advanced his countertheory Nixon to Get Irish Shillelagh As a Gavel CHICAGO «P) — Vice President Nixon, presiding officer of the Senate, is going to get a different type of gavel, a genuine Irish shillelagh. The shillelagh and 26 pounds of Irish turf — the Quid Sod — were flown to Chicago yesterday by the Irish Fellowship Society. At the society's annual St. Patrick's Day program tomorrow night, the turf will be enshrined under glass on the speaker's table until the oatory starts. Then it will be laid on the floor. Ben Regan, club president will present the shillelagh to Nixton, who is to address the society. Roy Me/Coy Honored At Texas A. & M. Roy Lee McKay of Blythevillc has been .designated distinguished student for the fall semester, at Texas A. & M. College. A distinguished student must have a grade point ration of 2.25 or better and have no grade below that of a "C". that the development of little bombs decreases the likelihood that big ones would have to be used. • His presentation of these two ideas was designed to serve two purposes. First, he was trying to get across to the Chinese Communists a warning that if they attack the Quemoy and Matsu islands and the United States gets in the fight, it may very well use atomic weapons against military targei.-?. Second, he was attempting to leviate deep fears among Allie nations of a hydrogen bomb con flict. THEATRE On W. Main St. In Blytheville |= Phone 3-4621 Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers The following building permits have been issued in the office of the City Engineer, A. L. Wood: J. W. Adams, 1140 Hearn, frame garage extension, $150; Prank Young, 708 W. Henderson, frame wash house, $100; Harold Wright, 1031 Hardin, 5- room frame house and bath, $o,000; Harold Wright, 1000 Hardin, frame 5-^'Oom house, 55,000; i Harold Wright, 717 Main, frame 6-room house and bath, $7,000; Albert Harris, 2145 Simmons, frame room to present structure, S1CO. Heal Transfers: Drainage District No. 7 .to H. W. Wylie, $608, part S',i, NE'i, 22- 16N-10E, 33.12 acres; J. C. and Bessie Criner to Patsy Criner Harper, 51, lot 3, J. C. Criner Subd. of lot 17 in NE'.i, 15-15N-11E and lot 18. irregular lots in NEVi 15-15N-11E; Herbert and Imogene Trumble to H. C. or Virgie Medlin and Alvin and Jane Lane, S10 and other considerations, S-45 of lot 5, 6, 7. Block 2, Park Add.; Magnolia Courts to WiUard and Ida Brents, SI, lot 3. block 2, William Lee Walker 2nd Add.; Fay Wallace to R. D. Wallace, S500. 94 acres In 30-15 8; Antonia C, Walker to Harold B. and Marie Wright, S10 and other considerations, tract of land in irregular lot 8 in NE!,. 15-15N-11E; J. B. and Mary Stevenson to Minnie N. Hanley, S10 and other considerations, lot 3, block 6, Country Club Heights Add.; Frank and Alberta Wagner to J. E. and Lial Carter, $10 and other considerations, lot 2, block 6, Country Club Heights Add.; Lee and Julia Street to" Mary Phillips Droke, S10 arid other considerations, lot 17. block 6, Gosnell Estate; Harold and Marie Wright to Harold and Edell Thompson, $10 and other considerations, lot block 1, Wright Add.; Lula Wilson to L. B. and Viole Baker, lot 8, block 12. chickasawb Add., $10 and other considerations Patsy Ruth McHee to Charli Driver, $750 lot 14, block 5, Ellio Add.; St. Francis Levee District to Mrs Willie Ann White, »40, lot 7, bloc 1, Allison Add.; Ashabranner heirs to Roy L Ashataranner, $1, Ashabranner Es tate; Douglas and Oral Robertson t< Magnolia Courts Inc., $10 and othe considerations, Lot 2, block 11, High land Place 2nd Add.; J. C. and Mattie Ellis to Mose and Mabel Simon, $10 and othe considerations, lot 4, block 3 Blythe Add.; Max and Annie Logan to Lloy and Julia Mae Wise, S10 and othe considerations, lot 22, Jackso Add.; W. L. and Sarah Robertson James and Orlene Roberts, S250 E!*- of iot 10, block 3, Hays Add.; R. W. and Lucille StanJield t Henry and Prankie Williams, 58, 000, part NU-SM of 32 T MN-10E; Walter and Fanny Davis to Mar Butler. $10 and other considera tlons lot 6, block M, J. P. Pride ani Gateway Subd. in k7-k5N-HE; James and Eula Mae Nebhut tc E. B. Davis, sio.and other consid erations, lot 16, block 5, Oountr Club Heights Add.; Walter and Novie Elledge to Lola and Velma Sharp, SI, lot 10, block M. Garron and Little Add.; E. S. and Alvina Wildy to Ear Wildy, J10, W',li-mV'4-4-14N-8E; E. S. and Lilly Crawford to Bur and Kathleen Grimes, S150, NWS NEK. 1-15N-10E; J. E. and Mary K. Stevenson tc Harold and Marie Wright, J10 and other considerations, lot 5, 6, bloc! 5, Country Club Heights; Joe and Josie Cunningham tc Victor and Dorothy Cliffton. SID and other considerations, SU-SV SVi-SW',1 of SEVi of 33-16N-12E John and Mary Dormer to Lee and Julia Janet, $10 and other considerations, lot 12, block 1, Park view; George and Myrtle Keller to Ma> bel Young, si, lot 6, block 5, Hays Add.; Howard and Louise Roberts George and Myrtle Keller, $200 block 7, Hays Add. With No Rule of Faith Except the Bible THE CHURCH OF CHRIST MAIN AT 13th STREET BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. Invites You fo Hear HAROLD F. SHARP IN A SERIES OF GOSPEL SERMONS March 14 through 23 7:30 P.M. Daily Subjects To Be Discussed Tonight's Topic: "The Promised Seed" Harold Sharp Thursday Evening: "Use Of Old Testament Scriptures" Friday Evening: "Blood Of Christ". Saturday. Evening: "Payday—Someday" Sunday Evening: "What Are You Worth" Monday Evening: "Conversion" Tuesday Evening: "New Testament Conversion" Sunday Morning: "Acceptable Wor- Wednesday Evening: "Is The Church ship" Essential" Simple Gospel Preaching-Congregational Singing NO COLLECTION EXCE>T SUNDAY EVERYBODY WELCOME Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p. m.—Sat. & Sun. 1:00 p. m. LAST TIMES TONIGHT Doubt* Feature SHIRLEY BOOTH ROBERT RYAN • HAL WALLISWtw Bt/MP ALSO CARTOON THURSDAY and FRIDAY Double Feature CINEMASCOPE Walter Waiter's One Thousand and One Thrill-Packed Production of —AND- mt MUSH! VIOLENT! CHASE Also Cartoon A uppwt hciuati f How! Allstate is ... the world's largest aulo insurance company in direct premiums! Reports on direct written premiums show Allstate sold more aulo insurance in 1954 than any olher company! In just 24 years Allstate, the company founded by Sears, has spectacularly risen to world auto insurance leadership. The reason is simply this—All- slate offers car owners a better value —the finest protection and service at low cost! Allslate's rales are usually lower than those of most other prominent companies. There's an easy six-month paymeni plan loo. State licensed Allstate Agents art specially trained to give sound, helpful auto insurance advice and service. And Allstate is famous for fast, fair claim settlements. Whatever happens, you're in good hontb wilh Allsiale! You can't buy better autrfinsurance, why pay. more? Before yo.u buy or renew, sc» how much you can save with Allstate—th« world's leading auto insurance company. Coni«ct your AUsiate Agent today! AMOS R. PEMBERTON Osceola—Ph. 236 503 W. Ford You're in good hands wiffi. . .- Drive the low-price Plymouth soon—see why it LEADS "ALL 3" IN VALUE! TOP TWO ENGINES NEWEST STYLING LARGEST SIZE Power plus economy! Plymouth's high-compression PowerFlow 117 engine is the smoothest, thriftiest six in the lowest-price field, with exclusive Chrome-Scaled Action that adds years to its smooth, whisper- quict operation. And Plymouth's new 167-hp Hy-Fire is the most powerful standard V-o in the low- price 3. Of all 3 low-price cars, only Plymouth's styling is completely and honestly new. Its fleet, forward- looking lines mean this Plymouth will look "new" years from now, and have a higher trade-in value. And, of all 3, only Plymouth gives you a swept-back windshield design, with far more visibility than in other cars in the low-price 3. Biggest, longost, lowest car of the low-price 3, Plymouth is actually larger than pome high-price cars! To you this means more roominess, more comfort inside, and the smooth, steady rule only a big car can give. Plymouth Is priced for every pockclbuok; 22 niutleU in three great lines— the Belvedere, the Savoy, the Plaza. SMOOTHEST RIDE It takes a big car, like Plymouth, to give you a truly "big car" rirle. This year Plymouth's frame is longer, slrongcr; rear springs are wider; exclusive Onflow shock absorbers have slill more cushioning action. When you look at all 3.this year, you'll see why the big swing is to Plymouth! Come in today for your demonstration. your Plymouth Actual photo of th« Plymouth Balvedirt four-doer Sedan. B«t buy new; better trade-In, too PLYMOUTH Plymouth d»»ltn >tt Iliud undir "Automobll« D««ltr»—Plymouth" In your Clauifled Tol«phorn Directory

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page