The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 21, 1947
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Page 6
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PAGB8IX BLYTHRVILLE (ARK.)^COURIER NEWS UniversitY Will •Start Atom Study THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1947 r Down Below in Japan Chicago School Plans -$12,000,000 Nuclear -. Research Program ; NEW YORK. Aug. 2l", (UP) — .Chancellor' Robert M. .Hutchlns of ,'.the University of Chicago disclosed ;dclails yesterday of the University's S12.OOfl.OX) nuclear research j .program.which he said should help) •"revolutionize industrial processes,•and change the world as we kno'.vl It" ' Hulchlns said Industrial and perhaps domestic Use of atomic en- .ertrv will be developed luster than telrvision was. • "The university lins made this $12,000.000 investment in nuclear research without waiting for outside help in the hope that industry and . private capital would see the nec- jcxslty and value of supporting fundamental research into problems 1 neglected during the development, I of the atomic bomb," Hutchins said I ill a news conference. 'The university has committed it- j self to this program of nuclear re- j scauli 'because we feel that In a society which believes in private enterprise, as opposed to authori- lalariHn control, the responsibility for the development of science rests on those who can afford to pay for it " .The program dealing with uses of atomic energy to benefit medicine am!' industry will be made possible by ''construction of new buildings •and'equipment nl a cost ot $10,351),- OCfl.-Trie program includes a $1,250.- COD accelerator building, a new $400,000 betatron, and a $1.700.001) • cyclotron, more powerful than any now. in use. Kmpcror Ilirohito of Japan l;ikcs his new role of democratic ruler .seriously and continues m:ikin|< hillic.rla unprcccdenlcd contacts \vilh his people, l-ierc he tlist'n:;scs coal production with n group «t miners in n Fukushimn pit on a recent inspection lour. It marked the fhsl time in .history that a Japanese ruler went down inlu a coLil mine. Freedom-to-Work Law Test in State Delayed LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 21. (UP) — The first court test of Arkansas' "freedom to work" law was delayed today when a Port Smith attorney'representing a Little Hock paper union was unable to come to the capital city. Fred B, Floyd, spokesman for the International Brotherhood of Pvlp, Sulphite and Paper Ivfill Workers, said he was not sure when the suit would be liled. Floyd had earlier announced that he would charge the Scott Paper Box Company. ..with "locking out" some 60 employees because of union activity. Meanwhile. L. W.'Scott, owner of the firm, has denied that rils employees »'ere "locked out." He said he refused to negotiate a wage and hour agreement with Floyd "because it bad not been I established .that the brotherhood! which 1 he represents was'the law-| fill bargaining agent of the company's employes." Texarkana in Tangle Over Bus Fare Increase TEXARKANA, Aug. 21. (UP) — The transportation problem here remained in a tangle today with two • bus fares In effect and the Texarkana, Ark., City Council considering n proposal that it buy the transportation system. The bus company yesterday agreed to accept an increase In \farcs offered by the Texas Dormitories To Be Changed To Apartments COIWAY. Ark., AUK. 2:. <UI>>-A building disposal committee of thc Baptist Central College Board of Trustees has revealed that nt least two dormitories on the col- egc campus here will be converted into residential apartments. The apartments will be, used, the committee told a group of Comvay business men, us n source of Income for the support of Central following removal of the institution to Little Rock. The school is mnking pla'ns to reopen at Camp Joseph T. Robinson in Junuary. The committee also plans to sell the President's home at the college and some of tho lots on the South side of thc campus. Proceeds from sale of this property will be applied to the cost of convening the old college buildings into apartments. Thc two . dormitories. Main .and Bruce Hulls, have an appraised value of $-100,000, according to A. N. McAninch of Little Rock, a member of the board. Conn-ay citizens who attended the meeting expressed no objection to tho proposal, but made it clear that the community will insist on being reimbursed for some $50,00! city but rejected an T.icrease~in fares offered by the Arkansassldc. Texas offered seven and one-half cenU while Arkansas would agree' only to r, one cent boost to six! cents. j In a letter (o Arkansas Mayor: B, R, McCarley the company asked ! that the council accept the higher rate or purchase the firm's 17 i buses for S7.5D8. j C. E. Mitchell, co-owner of the j transit firm, said unless terms are i reached thc Arkansas side of the border city will be without service iclvnnml to the coiip^c s:ncc 18IM the Con way Corporation, in event (he buildings and original :sunpiis arc sold to private intcr- •sts. UK.' disposal committee estimated that tile apartments will gross Faculty Compete For Luxora and Victoria Schools IAJXORA, Ark.. An*. 21.—Superintendent of Schools Thomas rjalo Wllklns has announced that teachers had been obtained for all giade-i of the Luxora anil Victoria schools which will open Sept. a. Luxora Grammar School: Miss Maxlnc Halsk'ad and Mi's J W Cady, first grades: Miss Emma Lea Klnncmar, second (jrade; Mrs .) 1. Mifflln, third grade and principal of grades; Miss Orctchcn Humes, fourth grade; Mrs. Anccl Montgomery, mill grade; Mrs. A. I), Hill, sixth grade. High School: J. W. Cady. prind-i pal; "Ty" Adams, director of physi-; cal education: Miss Eunice Shlnn. science and librarian; Mrs. Chailk> Thomas, mathematics and Frciuh; Mrs. R. T. liallew, English; Mrs. Avis Crawford, commercial; Mrs. Auten Chilwood, social science; Miss Christine Unlvcrt, homo economics; Wert Stood, agriculture; Mrs. T. ],. Stanford, piano; Dawltbn Fowlston, public school music. Victoria School: J. T. Ellis, principal; Mrs. Nunye Hnynes, lirst grade; Mrs. J. S. Olive, second grade; Mrs. H. S. Woolen, third' grade; Miss Tliclma Densmorc, Ilftli ' and .sixth; Marshall Conner, w- enth anil eighth. SlB.OOOf a year, providing more than 50 one and two-unit apartments and adding rooms for some 100 persons to the city's housm;; facilities. TAKE WlimRSMITtfS Are You Planning to Move? \\ > of for you Uiis piece of ec|uipmont jU'sijtncd for siifiv tninsnortiiliou in till types of. went her. Ample Ktirnilure pads and other equipment lo insure ssite handling. 24-Hour Service on Notice TRY IT STRAIGHT! Before you mix thai favorite drink with King Blended whisky—may we suggest that you try a sip poured straight from the bottle! That's the real, old-fashioned test of any whisky! And since King is rich in fine, full flavor—it naturally imparts its distinctive taste and aroma to make your mixed drinks taste better, too: Hew to Make • Mtfer H lanoolf: tat 2 or 3 ice cvb«i in hrghbaU glasf.Fourinl Vi- 01. of King wfiidcy, and add your favorite miner — woler, leLTzer, ginger ale or cola. Made by *• DntHlen of Foment OLD FORESTIR KOTtackr.SfrKi^it loorbon WSUry. 100 Proof, iotrlcd in tood. Then You'll Know Why Fine Kentucky Blending Makes Every Drop of Your Favorite Mixed Drink TASTE BETTER, TOO! How to Moke o Better MmUftan: Add to l'/i-oi.ol King whiilry, %-o2. of a good sweet Vermoulh. A dath of bitten, Ihen jfir vigoromly yiith fee. GacnijTi wilh cheiry. BROWN-FORMAN DISTILLERS CORPORATION At LowfcviH* in Kontvcky Blended whisky. Tha stfaighl whiskies in this product are 57 mtinllis or more old. 35% sttaipht whiskies; 65% j.'iin neutral spiiils. 86 proof. MMER RANGE | T ut your farm haul- •rn- on rubber nn 1 * at this l.uw Price. Faster, safer, easier tr for u-sm or Iraclor. * from 8i- >V duty !rut:k hnn £ouo 'r> laid '«pacilv. hu,' C2-inrh track l,n., »nd 2-meh .,mar^ i "i • V 1 "; u "i*"'' »--a rtnij »A inrni'K ironi untuntl for li>w lifl. (Jualily C.OOxlG I'at- loon lift* anil tubi-.i inclij<K-4 ' ... ALUMINUM L^OST-CUTTING wartime methods of making aluminum sheet for airplanes now make aluminum roofing low enough in price for farm buildings. And it's genuine Alcoa Aluminum. Think of it... a roof f hat will last for years and yenrs and remain attractive.' A strong roof, yet light in weight. You can easily install it yourself. Good for siding, too. Come see this ; aluminum roofing... quick. Price Per Sheet 90 IB. Red or Green Armour Coat sq. 2 80 65 Ib. Dreadnaughl - - $2,39 55 Ib. Dreadnought - - $2.19 45 Ib. Dreadnaught - - $1,69 Length 6 Feet 8 Feet Do I he job rif-'hl. . ridge roll. Easy to Length $1.30 10 Feet $2.19 $1.75 12 Feet $2.58 . use aluminum nails and aluminum inslali . '. . and economical. Red or Green, 170 16. hinales Red or Green 3-in-l, 210 IBs. per sq. Standard Weight A good utility .stock fence. Stny wires G -lxrs opart. Top and bottom wires 10 nvutsc. 12 1 _--gau^e filler wires. 3L! inches high. J2 80 X Sis I'er 20-Kod Koll 9-Br, 39-in. Hog Fence Built of first quality galv;i;ii/i'() slrcl wire. T(i|> ami bottom wires I()-K;uu:<-. Filler wires I- 1 .- naut!n. Stay wires sp;u'i'<j G inches ajiarl. Per 20-Uml TJoIl Angle Steel Fence Post 78" 68I/2C 84" 72V2C 81c 76c 86c 95c 67c 96" 72" 84" 96" 72" 84" I'o-sls are m;ule of car- lion steel, (he same us railroad rails, protected hy a coat of red oxide metallic paint. 2-Horse Full (it)"- track. Sfeol wheels. 2S" fronl. :!2" rear. •!'•' (read drop center reinforced. Skeins:!'/i x 10". Stiff tongue. Complete with singletrees and doubletrees, with slay chains and lon.uruo chains. WEED - MASTER ELECTRIC FENCERS $19.95 Tho Scnsaticnol Weed-Killing Kcnccr Holds All Stock Tron^n-iils o different shock than ony other electric fcn'cer . . . holds slock. Eofclv but olSO kills wCCrli that OrG^" .up ami touch llu wire . . . koopi lence lines clccn. For 110 AC. Approved by the Wiscoavn Industrial Commission. 6-VOl.T HOT-SHOT 51.93 BATTERIES i Each COTTON PICK SACKS Hisi 0-Koot Suck, 2!) inches wide. 2 shoulder straps. 12.11<>/. while duck bottom, ll.fiO- o/. olive drab SO.OS lop. Kach *> Knee I'ads !1Sc pr. Buy Now and Save! !)-F(. Asphalt-treated Sack. Sfl.. r )5 OIL HEATERS Heats Your House Like a Furnace No more huddling around a heater to keep warm— Coleinun circulates (lie warm ;iir in your house three to five times an hour. Gives warm Moors, warm corners. 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