The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 1, 1955
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Page 10
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KLYTHEV1LLS (ARK.)' OOUHIER KEW8 FKIPAT, 'APSH, \ The Atomic Future III: Is U. S. Lagging Behind In Peaceful Atom Use? By RELMAN MORIN WASHINGTON (AP) — "The Europeans particularly are very sophisticated in the atomic energy field. They don't need our secrets to make progress." When he made this statement a recent speech, Dr. Lawrence Hafstad was director ot reac development in the Atomic Encn Commission. He went on to say: "Furthermore," they (Europe; nations) have a great deal mo incentive to be serious about thi fleW than we have In this cour try." Hafsted was not talking aboi •tomio weapons. He was talking about usln atomic energy Jor industrial pui poses. The United Slates Is only begii uing \a move in this field. Dnt last fall, when n new Atomic El Commodity And Stock Markets- Htw Y«rk Cotton (W.H «MtaMnu> May 3360 3352 3334 3341 July " . 3318 3380 3350 331)6 Oct " 3380 3302 3382 3383 Dec '.'. ...... 3399 3403 3361 3385 N«w OrUant Cotton May ...... 3348 3348 3334 3337 July ...... 3316 3316 3361 3301 Oct ' 3393 3303 3381 3385 Dec " ...... 3403 3403 3303 3395 Chicago Corn May .... 144% 144!/, MSi/a !«% July .... HO'/ 2 146'/ 2 146 MOi/i Chicago Soybeans May .... 251 & 261% 2491/2 26014 July .... 2441/4 244% 2431/4 244'A Sept .... 231 237% 237 23T/2 Nov .... 234 234Vi 233% 234 Vi Chicago Whtat May .... 214 214 211% 212% July .... 1911/j. 1071/2 105 106% Htw York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco — Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Ocn Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum .. Stud-Pak Standard of N J .. Texas Corp Sears U S Steel ... 180 ... 00 3-8 ... 61 B-B ... 131 ... 13 1-8 ... 117 ... 50 ... 05 1-8 ... 18 1-4 ... 37 5-8 ... 36 5-8 ... 83 1-4 ... 42 3-8 ... 63 3-4 ... 12 1-8 ... 113 1-1 ... DO l-'J ... BO 1-4 ... 60 1-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., UH — USDA—Hogs 8,000; barrows and gilts 15 lo mostly 26 lower; sows 25 lower; 180-210 Ib 17.75-18.00 popular price 17.75 late: bulk 220240 Ib 17.26-15; 240-210 Ib 10.7517.00; 280-300 Ib 16.60; 140-170 Ib 17.00-50 [SOWS 450 Ib clown 15.25-75; heavier sows 14.00-75; boars 10.UO- 12.60. Cattle 600, calves 500; steady. Individual head steers and heifers 18.00-21.00; utility and low commercial 14.00-17.00; cows about steady; utility and commercial 12.00-15.00; canners and cutters 8.50-12.00; bulls steady; utility and commercial 13.50-15.00; heavy fat bulls 11.00-12.00; venters niul calves 1.00-2.00 lower; most lo.ss on good and choice 20.00-27.00; commercial and good 15.00-20.00; . cull and utility 9.00-13.00. Charles Smith Makes A & M Dean's List in orgy Act was passed, the U.S. gov- J. ernment held a tight atomic mon- ir opoly. Now private Industry is preparing to spend millions on atomic energy applications. The results in may change the lace ol America, •e But is the United States keeping Is pace with other countries in pcacc- i- lul uses of the atom? ItussiiuiH Make Claims The European cable has been crackling with menniimfu! ww;-.— The Russians say they already •- have built reactors for oceangoing vessels, locomotives nnu automobiles. They hint at atomic devices for powering aircraft. Marsthnl Tito has announced Yugoslavia Is now "In a position directly to undertake work toward generating nuclear power." But the biggest step of nil, so far, appears to have been taken in Britain. Last month, the government announced a 10-year program for atom-generated electric power. It will spend 840 million dollars for 12 central power stations with a planned, capacity of nearly two million kilowatts. This action gives mPimlnK to Hafstad's observation that Europeans have "a great deal more incentive." Still floor! Iliislnras Because conventional electric power Ifi expensive In Britain. In the United states, it is cheap. Hence, if atom-generated electricity should cost 10 or 12 mills per kilowatt In Britain, that would still be good business. But the American, who IK probably paying 0 mills per kilowatt for ordinary electric power would ask, "Why pay twice that much?" Bcyom! that, the United States has vast reserves of coal, oil and natural ga.s: they nrc nonexistent or running thin in Britain. So national policy also provides more incentive. But the Implications go much further than mere domestic economics. They affect you, directly. In two ways. One comes under the heading of cold war. Look around the world. Moat nn- tions nre power-starved. In Asia, particularly, teeming millions ol people In China, India, Indonesia, Indochina and Korea arc .struggling to build Industries. But they have the problem of netting uowuv. The nnswcM- throughout the Par East—and no less the Middle East —may very welt be "the atom." Suppose the Russians come forward with offers to build nuclear reactors tor these nullons, to provide them with the original fissionable fuel, and the technicians to tench them? Powerful and practical propaganda or not? And In the field of international tviuUr. At thl.s point, few countries have the knowledge and laclliUus to build their own reactor^. They will shop for them in foreign nmrkuls us they do now for steel mills and alrcrutt, A spokesman for n New York engineiTlng linn, IJiibairk ami Wlicox, sultl recently (he compuny him hml more .tliuii 800 Inquiries from abroad about reactors. The figure, from one firm, gives .sonm Idea of the gathering momentum of the whole atom program. Next August. In Geneva, Switzerland, 84 nallons will meet In a great "atoms-for-pimce" conler- once. The United States plans to set up an actual reactor. Russia may tlo so also, although Moscow has not yet requested authorization from the .Swiss. From this conference may come the answer to the question: Who's ahead in the big mteniatioiui! atom Kwi-epMiikesV Dr. Hnfstud Im.i warned Unit the Europeans will be "very aggressive." Monday: An enjranetnent is announced. Charles Smith of Blytheville Is one of 1,630 Oklahoma. A&M College students who have been singled out for their academic achievement last semester and named to the Dean's Honor Roll. Standards are high for this honor. Students must carry at least 15 hours of college cj-edit and mnke a grade point average of 3.5 or better. A 4.0 average Is straight A, and 3.5 is approximately B-plus. Blythevllle's representative tin the list is a freshman enrolled in the BChool of commerce. Canadians Invited OTTAWA (ft— Russia has invited members of the Canadian Parliament to visit the Soviet Union. There was no indication whether any MPs would go. W A It N I N G O 1! 1) K It IN TIIK CHANl'KKV COiniT, CHlCK.ASAU'll.V IllSTIUCT, MISSISSIPPI COI'NTV, ARKANSAS Delia Mae Baker, Pitt. vs. No. 12,951 J'.unes Freddie Bakvr. nil. The delendimt. Jnliirs Freddie Bilker, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Delia Mne Baker. Dated this 31st day of March, 19S5. SEAL GF.RALDINE I.ISTON, Clerk. By DONNA SIMMONS, D. C. Harrison und Harrison, Attorneys for .Plaintiff. Elbcrt A. Johnson, Ally, Ad. Liicm. 4/I-8-1S-22 If You Want The Best In Service and FroiiwtEon at reasonable rales—then See "DEE 7 ' at United Insurance Agency Claims settled on d*y present erf. Every hind of Insurance written. A 3 yeftr policy on dwelling* and/or household goodK- fvrnUnre, (or the price of % years. Written in old-lin* wmpftnfoi, 111 W. Main Ph. 3-BftlZ H Mock VMt tf Ftr»t National Hunk Totom Services To be Saturday CAFIUTHERSVILLE — Funeral services for Mrs. Virginia BUJTCSB Tatbm will be held at 2:30 Saturday afternoon from the Pilgrim Holiness Church here. Rev. Arnold Keyes will officiate. The 23-year-old .secretary died at 9:10 Wednesday night at Perniiicot, County Memorial Hospital In Hayti. She died as the result o( shooting herself In the head with it .22 caliber revolver at 0:15 Wednesday night, according to authorities at the sheriff's office. 'JTie Incident occurred at her home, 403 Ferguson Ave,, and she wns rushed by ambulance to the hospital. Although no motive has been established, no further investigation \K planned, according to officers. The Investigating policemen wcro Finis Speight, Paul Lowe and Bob Carleton. Born In Caruthcrsvllle, .she at- londotl local schools and wa.s a .secretary for Dr. J. D. Moore, Hayti veterinarian. She wa.s married .Ian. 14, 1851, at PiggoU, Ark. Biirlnl will be in Maple Cemetery with H. S. Smith Funeral Home in elutruf*. She is .survived by her husband, Wilson Ta turn of Jacksonville, Fin..; her mother, Mrs. Ruby Ash of Cnruthcrsvlllc; her father, WU- Ham Burrcss of Malls, Tcnn.; her step-father, J, H, Ash at Carutli- er.ivllle; a sistor, Mrs. Hanoi Jones of Cartithersville; two brothers, J. D. BIHTCSH of Caruthersville and Earl Bun-ess of Marked Tree, Ark.; and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. King of Caruthersville. Illness Is Fatal To C T.Williams Clarence Thomas Williams, 74, died this morning at 1:15 En Blythe- villt! Hospital. He had been 111 about nix months. Bom in Dlxon, Tenn., be had made his homo here for H years, He is survived oy his wife, Mrs. rietha Williams; live daughters, Mrs. Ruby Stnnflelcl, Bradford, Tenn., Mrs. pllie Perrygln, Blytheville, Mrs. Opal Hudson, Blythc- ville, Mrs. Miirthn Stanflcld, St. Louis, Mrs. Louise Daniels, Bartow, Fin.;; four sons, Robert Williams, SI, Louis, Thomas Williams. Clarksvlllc, Ark., Jimmy Williams. Blytheville. Donald Williams, Wichita, Kans.; 3T grandchildren and three great grandchildren, Services will he at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cotab Funeral Homo clinpel by the Rev. II. M. Snnford. Burial will be In Elmwood Cometisry. PnHbcnrcra will include Lu« Hill, Herman Hoffman, CIntus Hudson, Albert Hudson, Guy Samples and Travis Marshall, C. A, Hunton Rites Saturday Funeral services lor Charles Anderson Ilimlon will be conducted in First Baptist Church tomorrow at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Harold White, assisted by the Rev Harvey Kitltl. Mombw:; ot Mr, million's Sunday .school class, IClwanis Club mrinbers and Alvin Huffman, Jr., will be homivury pallbf.nviM-s. Aftivo pallbeiu'ers will include Charley Brogden, Todd Harrison, Hob l.ouan Paul Ma hem, .Iltii Cleveland and Graham Sudbury, Burial will be in Jonesboro. Blytheville Boy Has Lead at Ole Miss Playing the role of Sir Andrew in the production ot William Rhakc- spearc's comedy. "Twelfth Night" ut, the University nf Mississippi will be Howeil D. Uoyrt, son of Mr. and Mr*. A. H. Royd of niythcvillr. The play will run March 31 thrnngh April -1 and will bn dirr.cl- i'cl by Mrs. Jame.s G. Hilton of Oxford, who also designed (he MM, find (he costumes for (he production. Boyd is a junior in the University and is working for-a double major in English and Art. He i.s president of the Art Club and has. written u op.e act piny. "First Act. Intermission." which, was produced by the experimental j theater a! the University in Jun- uavv. . . . Mrs, Edith Poteet and Mrs. Haz«l James prepare for clinic . Stee/e Plans Clinic For Its Youngsters By II. , STEELS — A meeting has been culled. for April 7 to discuss and plan for a pre-school health clinic and polio vaccinations in Steelc school district. County Health Department officials, Dr. S. B. Beechcr, director, Troy Wilson, health educator, and Mrs. Christian, county nurse, will Join the local organization at the meeting to ns.si.st in planning a program to .start at a neiir date. J. U. Kinnlngham, chairman of the local unit last year, holds that office again this year with David E. Kelley as active vice president Mr, Kclley states that 289 had registered to take polio vaccination up to Wednesday of this week. This does not include a report from the colored school where about 180 students are em-oiled. He mUtcipatcd that perhaps 50 more would be added from this source. In the summary of figures Mr. Krilley stated that 425 were enrolled in the first four grades of Steele elementary schools. In the first grade 95 have registered for polio vaccination, 99 in the sectmcl grade, 22 in the third grade mid 73 in the fourth grade. Thi! lessor number in the third grade Is accounted for in that 09 second graders were Elven vaccine last year. The local health organization in Its program last year was visited by an X-ray health unit, and 1943 chest X-i-ays were made. Of lliis number, 30 were recorded as not clear, 14 iiad lin.satis- fuctory heart conditions, and 15 had other defects. There were seven unsatisfactory pictures. Plans for the pn;-school clinic will Include sight and hearing examinations through the school's equipment, which luu> recently been installed in i\ clinic room ol the IH-W grade school building. Transportation and a sclK'diilti for exam- tiv,\tious i\ro to be uvnuigod. The nifi'ling will be open to the public. Churches, civic clubs, fra- tei'iml urdors and other oti'.uuixa- tlons have _becn asked to have representatives present. The pro-school clinic will be in advance of the cotton vacation part of the i955', r >G ti-nn. Sieele schools will open for about a six- week period in .Inly in order to dismiss for a like period during fall cotton picking, a custom which bus for a number of years been established here and in similar schools in tho cotton area. To keep a mixed preen salad crisp, i>Uu'o a sauvor upside down in the bowl before'filling with ^al- ad. Moisture from the dressing will flow mulci'uealh, leaving the <Miul irrsh and crisp. Hoyti Drama Group Takes First Place HAYTI—The drama,,, class at Haytl High School has received word that its presentation of "The Birthday of the Infanta" won first place in the Southeast Missouri district play contest held at Cajie Girardeau last Friday and Saturday. The play, which was directed by Miss Josamyn Garrett, is eligible lo compete in the state contest at Columbia on April 22-23. Joyce Booles and Byron Tinsley played leading roles. Other members of the cast were Doris Adkisson, Joy Edwards, Christine Tallcy, Alma Curt, Hannah Stewart, Harriett Shrader, Lee Downing and Eddy Qurley. Stkeston's "Where the Cross is Made" and Cape GIrardeau College High's "This Way to Heaven" received superior ratings and are also eligible to compete in the state contest. Britain Ponders Czech Diplomat's Asylum Request LONDON W) —A Czech diplomat and his family were sheltered by authorities "somewhere in Britain" today while the government pondered whether to grant them political asylum. Richard Sedlacek, former commercial attache of Communist Czechoslovakia's legation in Damascus, Syria, arrived at London Airport last night by air from Bel- rut. Lebanon. With his wife and 5- yeiir-old son. He left Ms Damascus post and went to Beirut cnvly this week to ask British officials there for asylum. He told newsmen in the Lebanese cayittnl that his country was becoming a Soviet colony and he wanted his son to grow up "hi an atmosphere, of freedom," Jerrcll Thomas Presides Jenrll Thomas of Cooler, president of the Arkansas, State Caliche Engineers Club, crowned Jo Ann Hiif.hes of Alicia as the favorite of the Engineers Club, her title being Miss Slide Rule of 1955 in ceremonies preceding the annual ball of the club. Orange peel is oire of the components of bay rum, acronling to (be Encyclopedia Britannica. PAINT & WALL PAPER FREE ESTIMATES LOW PRICKS E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. I'lwiic 3-1551 Whitney Is Named' COLORADO SPRIN'CiS. Cnlo. i,n -"t'nrmiT Air Force Ol. Robert I Whitney, of Li'Sin^lon, Muss., wits nppointed fecienil civil defense co- ordiniltur yesterday for the Continental Air Defense Comm;uui. HOT DOGS Deliriously Seasoned wilh Our Chili and Chopped Onions Take Home Sack 6,. r KREAM KASTLE DRIVE IN INROUIHC ANKLES MEAN ARCH STRAIN HURT? CORNS Need Room — ARCHES Need Support, FEET Need SHOES that are made to give both—Fitted by the only FACTORY TRAINED Foot-So-Port Representative in Arkansas. WELLER S SHOE CLINIC /viEN — WOMEN — CHILDREN 321-A W. Main SI. (Over Grnbcr's) Blylheville, Arkansas Atomic Power Possibilities Told by AEC CHICAGO (fP) — An official of the Atomic Energy Commission predicted today atomic energy plants alone will produce as much electricity in 1977 as the nation currently uses, W. Kenneth Davis of Washington director of the AEC division of reactor development, forecast these nuclear plants would have a capacity o£ 100 million kilowatts an represent an Investment of nearly 20 billion dollars. Davis in a prepared address, told delegates to the annual American power conference, however, con power conference, however, that at pre- Jelke Found Guilty in 2nd Vice Trial NEW YORK WJ—Minot F. Mlcky- ey Jelk, handsome young oleomargarine heir, was convicted today for the second time on cafe society vie charges. He could draw up to 40 years in prison. Sentencing was set for April 36. Two years ago he was sentenced to three to six years on his first conviction, which was reversed on appeal. Jelke was continued free in $45.000 bail after the Jury of 10 men and two women reported its guilty verdict at 1:16 a. m. after more than 10 hours deliberation. He was convicted on two counts of compulsory prostitution—the legal term for the offense. The Charges consisted of: 1. "Enticing, inducing and procuring' Pat Ward, now 21, to lead the life of a prostitute. 2. Attempting to do the same with Marguerite Cordova, 26, former night club hatcheck girl. Chief defense counsel George Washington Herz told newsmen he would not discuss possibility of an appeal at this time. Appropriations Exceed Income LITTLE ROCK (IP) — Oov. Orval Fauhus approved legislation appropriating about 120 million dollars more than expected state revenues and federal aid during the two-year period beginning July 1. The bills passed by the 1955 General Assembly and signed by Faubus, appropriate $420,616. 683.59. However, state spending will stop when available money runs out. Tea Is Planned The Community Club is sponsoring a tea at the Day Care Center, 623 S. Second, Sunday. The public is invited between the hours of 3 and 6 p.m. sent "We are still some distance from being able to show on paper that we can build an economic powpr plan." QUAKES (Continued from Pagt M on e scale of 9. The bureau said It had no recording: at Ozamis but believed the intensity was greater there. Readings at other cities ranged from 2 to 6. Coming In the early morning hours when most people were asleep, the earthquake threw villages, towns and cities Into panic. Church Destroyed The stately stone Roman Catholic church at Ozamis, built la Spain's occupation, was reported destroyed. Public buildings trembled and fell. Water spouted from broken mains. Electric lines snapped. Men, women and children scrambled for safety in the predawn darkness. A wharf at Ozamis was badly damaged, making It unserviceable. The government mobilized relief agencies to assist the stricken areas. Relief kitchens were established by the Red Cross. Dr. Feliclano Cruz said, "It is impossible to estimate the total cost of damage and destruction caused but It's certain to run into millions of pesos." A peso is worth 50 cents. Area's Girls Named To Sorority Offices Two Mississippi County girls and one from Missouri were elected to office in the pledge class of the Phi Mu sorority at Arkansas State College at Jonesboro. They were Virginia Whatley of Blytheville, who was elected secretary; Becky Johnston of Manila, parliamentarian, and Linda Williams of Portngeville, social chairman. in Florsheim Lotops A new bonanza in color! FLORSHEIM M tikes smartness afoot an every day mailer with Florsheim Shoes in lite season's color find ... Gold Rush! It isn't enough that Florsheim Shoes nuis! he tiws finest in qniilily; as leaders ifl the fine shoe field they must pioneer style iw well! Aud the beautiful new Gokl Rush shade is another style "firsi"i MEAD'S

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