The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 12, 1952
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, NOV." 12, 1955 Day of Cheap Electricity From Atom May be Near BLTTHEVILLE. (AKK.) COUKIEK NEWS By SAM DAWSOX NEW YORK W—The day ol electricity from tlie atom at an economical cost may be coming much foster than first thought—according to industrial scientists- One leading industrial chemist, Dr. Charles Allen Thomas; president of the Monsanto Chemical Co., thinks it may be only • four or'five years off in this country. : « v Some others think England may beat us to It—not because'the British have tetter or cheaper methods' of yetting electric power from atomic reactors, but because production of electricity by present methods is more expensive there than here. Cost Too High The cost of building a new electric plant in England is so high since the war that atomic produced power would be comparatively competitive. American power companies have the benefit of greater natural water and other resources. Companies in this country looking Into the possibilities of producing an Improved atomic reactor Include, besides. Monsanto, Dow Chemical. Detroit Edison. Union Electric, and Union Carbide & Carbon. All such plans, of course, are subject to 1 the approval of the Atomic Energy 'Commission. And security considerations will weigh heavily in any decision. But if Britain should start work on commercial use of atomic energy. Industrialists here hope that might spur faster action in America. Jerry's Prayers Unanswered But Who's to Say What's Best PONTIAC, Mich. W»—The prayer i of 16-year-old Jerry Moore has not been answered. And who is to say it is not bcEtcr that way? When his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murray J. Moore, were killed R year ago in an auto collision, Jerry and his 10 brothers ' and sisters were lost and bewildered. "Dear God," he said, "please let us s(ay together. If we had to lose our father and mother, surely the rest of us belong together." ' Yesterday, on the anniversary of the tragic accident, only :Jerry, 14- year-old Ann and Tom, 13, are to- gether.v New homes have been found for Sharon 12, Jean 10, Par- .bara, 3, Janet 7, Jim G, Jeff 5, Shirley 3, and Michael, 1. Their new homes are widely spread out in Norlhville Mich., Pittsburgh, and Royal Oak., Pa. And Tom will soon be living with a Royal Oak businessmen and his family. Both Jerry and Ann, regarded as loo old (o be. adopted, are un dcr the watchful and sympathetic eye of Probate Judge Arthui Moore, and steps for their com plcte education are being made Every effort was made after Iht accident to keep the children to gather. The Probate Cou.'.l firs allowed them all to stay in (hi home newly-purchased by the! parents in nearby Leonard, in the. care of their maternal grandpar ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles ' Moss, of Royal Oak: However, when the grandpai cnts' health failed, other arrange ments had to be made. The chil dren's paternal grand mother, Mrs Grace Moore, look over and wit the help of alternating house kee] ers, provided for the youngster. Time made apparent (he nece sity of new homes for the childrei And all. but Jerry, Ann and Toi went into new homes, on a trl: PACK THREE Sen. Fulbright Preparing for Trip to Europe WASHINGTON M'| — Sen. F«l- Drighl (D-Ark.) is preparing ( o go ;o Europe in the near future lo itudy operations of the United States information program. Preparation for this work, he said, will prevent him from retimi- ng lo Arkansas this week lo participate in the annual consrcssioiia~ forum at Ultle Rock Nov. M." Pulbriglit said tlie Senate Foreign Relations Committee, of which :ic Is n member, has decided it would be well to look into the program with a view to preparing reform 01- streiiBilientne legislation in the next congress. H is likely, lie (old a reporter Hint various members will be dispatched to different parts of Hie world to look Into the program how it -works. Us effectiveness and its weaknesses. The tentative decision, he said is for him to visit several European countries. l-'l RED-HOT SPORT— The rigors of warfare weren't enough for Firsl Lt. Ismet Aylin, who is with the Turkish brigade serving with UN forces in Korea. He perforjncd ihis spectacular dive through a flaming hoop during the gomes and celebrations held by Turkish troops to mark the 29th anniversary of Ihe founding of the Turkish Republic, on Oct. 20, 1923. basis plan, which has since worked out nicely for all. Those three now with their paternal grandmother in Leonard. There has been no want. The nation responded with donations of more than $21,000 after the accident. There will be an accounting of the trust fund next March, after which the balance may be used tor care of Jerry and Ann. All are reported adjusting lo their new life with youthful resiliency and the memory of the head- on collision that shattered their lives, is fading. Kendall Lays I Wreath on Soldier Tomb WASHINGTON (/TV—Secretary of] the Nnvy Dan A. Kimball laid Pres- | ident Tniman's wreath on the tomb ' of the unknown soldier yesterday and said the strife filled years since 1918 have not lessened the signif i- | Read Courier News Classified Ads. cance of Armistice Day. Instead, the President's representative said, "the increase In the significance of this, of all the days we commemorate each year, has coine In direct proportion to the continuing heroic efforts by free men everywhere to resist and put down aggression and imperialism." The ceremonies at Arlington National Cemetery were the central commemoration in this country of the cease-fire that ended World War I 34 years ago—but did not bring world peace. election lssu» ST, LOUIS C/T) — Some personi like Ike and others think we- need Adlal badly. But Mrs. Gertrude Driny has a different campaign Idea. A staff member of the Central Public Library here, she recently appeared wiih an outsize campaign button reading: "I'm For Two- Filths Mill More Library Tax." (There are 10 mills In one cent.) First colonists of Tasmania were British convicts. Today Can be a BIRTHDAY SUITS—Oltlcsl ami newest dress uniforms of llio United Slates M:irinc Corps ai'e modeled by two Marines al Ihe Capitol, in Washington, as parl of the Corps' celebration of its founding 177 years ago on Nov. 10, One vesliue of (he old uniform remains in token Jorm in the lifjlit collar o'f the blouse. II was originally a leather ncck-stocl<, which protected the wearer from swore! culs. and save to Ihe Corns their nickname of "Leathernecks." — IF YOU DON 1 T HAVE ACID INDIGESTION Tiithy anil every day, you'll be "jitiing on top of the world"—having fun eating, drinking what you like without fear'of pas, hcanburn, .tour iioniach—if youdo at millions dy. Just eat 1 or 2 Tunis after meals or whenever ovcc-inJul* . Kcncebrmgsondijiresj. lor Tunis quickly neu- iraliitt excess acid. Conla tn no soda to o vcr- alkali/c or cause acid rebound. No mixing, no water nuutled. Just eat like candy. Always keen 1'ums handy for record'fast relief of acid smmach. dec a roll today. SHU only tQ£ a Roll TUMS FOC INK TUMMT PROVED BILLIONS OF TIMES MILLIONS OF PEOPLE r STORE ADOKSS , ~i 0 WINTER-WEAR SALE-SAVE 10% TO 25% REGULAR 11.98 MEN'S SURCOAT 0 Fine 85% rayon, 15% Nylon Surccxrf resists *tnd and water. Mouton tamb col- |Q |O lar, warm quill lining. Fall colors. 36 to 4(5. REGULAR 1.98 BOYS' SHIRTS ' @) Heavy-weight Sanforized cotton flannel. Many vividly colored plaids, all full-cut I A7 for comfort, smart in appearance. 6-18. REGULAR 1.98 WOMEN'S GOWNS • (]) Cotton flannelette cot long and full for extra sleeping comfort. Attractive eyelet I XjQ Irim. Solid poslels. Sizes from 32 to 40. ' REGULAR 9.98 MEN'S JACKET 0 Warm Nylon-rayon blend gabardin* Bomber Jacket. Mouton lamb collar, warm Q quilted lining. Popular colon. Sizes 36-46. REGULAR 7.98 CHILD'S SURCOAT fj) 15% nylon blended with 85% rayon- acetalej water and wind-rm'itanl. Lamb- f\ Q7 fur collar. Warmly lined throughout. 3-6X. ' OUR 9.89 QUALITY BOYS' SURCOAT fj) Water-repellent gabardine Surcoat of royonandacelatecombmedwithV5%nylon. 7 O7 Waim quilted royon lining. 4ihades. 6-16. * REGULAR 7.98 TOTS' SNOWSUTTS [3 Full-zip with fur-trim hot. Waler-repel- Ientl5%nylon, 85%'rayon-acelateor ray- A O7 on satin rwill on cotton back. Lined. 1-4. REGULAR 1.98 MEN'S UNIONSUITS @ Fine- medium-weigh' cotton. Non-iag military shoulders, lap button seat, ribbed I "7A cuffs. Long, short sleeves. Men'i 36 lo 50. . FINE MEN'S DRESS GLOVES (7) Simitar to our regular 3.98 quality alovei. Many stylei and colors in fln« O OO leather*, lined of wlined. All men's sizes. ' .J Dreifus . ^ On Convenient Credit Tenns! mmm SCOOP STURDY VITRIFIED CHINA molded moralized finish base, decorated with genuine 22 carat gold Irim. .. Pick yovr <olor to harmonize in yowr roow Selacf me to/or of lamp base ond trim you need fo match your ...lake your CHOICE OF 4 STRIKING COIORS; 17c Down - 5Gc A Y/eek Von II bring new Jife Jnd crurm [o your home ••hen you pl»c< ihii btcjth uVing limp on jou raWe. For here ii i lamtf thai combines boih quality Jnd rlegance. The anUlicaTly dctif-ncd China biwr ii developed wjifi a Mtikine m*rhtltt.. finish-i n<h looking effect lhat you'd e«firti to find t,»ly in l*mpi toiting much more. This ii > limp birgaln tcoop (hji do« men than uvt you oney..-it'll bring new bcauiy and color to joui ,,omr...b*ii/iy you'll enjoy for year* and yem BUY NOW it thtt unbelievably LOW «/t price • COURTLY CHARTKUSE • ROYAL RED • COlONIAl BLUE IMPERIAL IVORY D R E If U S Meet Dreifus . . . Wear Diamonds 31B WEST MAIN ST. STORES IN MEMPHIS, BLYTHEVIUE AND DYERSBUR6

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page